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The Woman's College of the 
University of North Carolina 

^Bulletin-* 



Catalogue Issue for the Year 1954-1955 

^Announcements for 1955-1956 



.UME XLIV 



APRIL, 1955 



NUMBER 3 



PUBLISHED FOUR TIMES DURING THE YEAR IN 
JANUARY, FEBRUARY, APRIL, AND NOVEMBER BY 
THE COLLEGE AT GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 




MAP of? 

THE 

WOMAN'S COLLEGE 

OF THE 
UNIVERSITY OF 
NORTH CAROLINA 

MAWIN& 8/ 

MWIETIE M. A/£AL, '45 



ft/mm 

790.57 




The Woman's College of the 
University of North Carolina 

^Bulletin-* 



Catalogue Issue for the Year 1954-1955 
^Announcements for iyjj-iy^ 



ENTERED AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER AT THE POST OFFICE 

AT GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA, FEBRUARY 24, 1936 

UNDER ACT OF CONGRESS OF AUGUST 24, 1912 



1955 



JANUARY 


APRIL 


JULY 


OCTOBER 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


1 
2 3 4 5 6 7 8 
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 
16 17 18 19 20 21 22 
23 24 25 26 27 28 29 
30 31 


1 2 

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 

10 11 12 13 14 15 16 

17 18 19 20 21 22 23 

24 25 26 27 28 29 30 


1 2 

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 
31 


1 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 


FEBRUARY 


MAY 


AUGUST 


NOVEMBER 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 


12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 31 


12 3 4 5 6 
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 
14 15 16 17 18 19 20 
21 22 23 24 25 26 27 
28 29 30 31 


12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 


MARCH 


JUNE 


SEPTEMBER 


DECEMBER 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 31 


12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

26 27 28 29 30 


12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 


12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

25 26 27 28 29 30 31 



1956 



JANUARY 


APRIL 


JULY 


OCTOBER 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 31 


12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 


12 3 4 5 6 7 
8 9 10 11 12 13 14 
15 16 17 18 19 20 21 
22 23 24 25 26 27 28 
29 30 31 


12 3 4 5 6 
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 
14 15 IS 17 IS 19 20 
21 22 23 24 25 26 27 
28 29 30 31 


FEBRUARY 


MAY 


AUGUST 


NOVEMBER 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

26 27 28 29 


12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 31 


12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

26 27 28 29 30 31 


1 2 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 


MARCH 


JUNE 


SEPTEMBER 


DECEMBER 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 31 


1 2 

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 15 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 


1 
2 3 4 5 6 7 8 
9 10 11 12 13 14 15 
16 17 IS 19 20 21 22 
23 24 25 26 27 28 29 
30 


1 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 



COLLEGE CALENDAR 

Session 1955-1956 



1955 



Summer Session 



June 13, Monday 
June 13, Monday 

July 20, Wednesday 

August 17, Wednesday 

June 18, July 2, 
and July 16 



Summer Session Registration 
Instruction begins 

Six-weeks' Summer Session ends 

Ten-weeks' Summer Session ends 

Saturdays : Summer Session classes meet 



First Semester 



September 9, Friday 
September 9, Friday 
September 12, Monday 
September 12, Monday 
September 12, Monday 
September 13, Tuesday 

8 :30 a.m. 

1 :30 p.m. 

1 :30 p.m. 
September 14, Wednesday 

9:00 a.m. 
September 14, Wednesday 

September 15, Thursday 

8:00 a. m. 
September 15, Thursday 
September 22, Thursday 

October 5, Wednesday 
October 29, Saturday 



November 23, Wednesday 

1 :00 p.m. 
November 28, Monday 

8:00 a.m. 
November 28, Monday 



December 17, Saturday 



Faculty Meeting 

Orientation Week begins 

Examinations to remove Condition (E) Grades 

Proficiency Examinations 

Advising Freshmen 

Advising Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors 
Registration of Commercial Students 
Registration of Freshmen 

Registration of Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors 
Graduate Students consult Advisers and report 
to the Graduate School Office 

Instruction begins 

Graduate Students complete registration 

Last day to change courses or course sections 

Founder's Day 

Six-weeks' Unsatisfactory Progress Reports due in 
Registrar's Office 



Instruction Ends for Thanksgiving Holidays 

Instruction resumes 

Last day to drop courses without penalty of having 
a failing grade recorded automatically 

Instruction ends for Christmas Holidays 



1956 



January 3, Tuesday 

8 :00 a. m. 
January 11, Wednesday 



January 19, Thursday 
January 20, Friday 
January 21-27, Saturday-Friday 
January 27, Friday 



January 31, Tuesday 

8 :30 a.m. 

10 :30 a.m. 

1 :30 p.m. 

1 :30 p.m. 



Instruction resumes 

Last day to apply at Registrar's Office for Proficiency 

Examinations and Examinations to remove Condition 

(E) grades 
Last day of classes, First Semester 
Reading Day 
Final Examinations 
End of First Semester 

Second Semester 

Advising Freshmen 

Advising Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors 
Registration of Commercial Students 
Registration of Freshmen 



February 1, Wednesday 

9 :00 a.m. 
February 1, Wednesday 

February 2, Thursday 

8 :00 a.m. 
February 2, Thursday 
February 9, Thursday 

March 17, Saturday 

March 28, Wednesday 
1:00 p.m. 

April 4, Wednesday 

8 :00 a.m. 
April 14, Saturday 

April 23-28, Monday-Saturday 

May 15, Tuesday 



Registration of Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors 
Graduate Students consult Advisers and report 
to the Graduate School Office 

Instruction begins 

Graduate Students complete registration 

Last day to change courses or course sections 

Six-weeks' Unsatisfactory Progress Reports due in 
Registrar's Office 

Instruction ends for Spring Holidays 



Instruction resumes 

Last day to drop courses without penalty of having a 

failing grade recorded automatically 
Pre-registration for 1956 First Semester 



Last day to apply at the Registrar's Office for Profi- 
ciency Examinations and Examinations to remove 
Condition (E) grades 

May 24, Thursday Last day of classes, Second Semester 

May 25, Friday Reading Day 

May 26-June 1, Saturday-Friday Final Examinations 



June 2-4, Saturday-Monday 



Commencement Activities 



Summer Session 



June 11, Monday 

July 18, Wednesday 

August 15, Wednesday 

June 16, June 30, 
and July 14 



Summer Session begins 
Six-weeks' Summer Session ends 
Ten-weeks' Summer Session ends 

Saturdays : Summer Session classes meet 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Calendar 3 

I. Organization 7 

Trustees 7 

Officers of Administration 10 

Officers Emeriti 11 

Officers of Instruction 12 

Standing Committees 31 

II. The College 34 

III. Expenses 50 

IV. Financial Aid 56 

V. Admission 66 

VI. Degrees 70 

VII. Academic Regulations 86 

VIII. Courses of Instruction 95 

IX. The Graduate School 234 

X. Degrees Conferred 246 

XI. Student List 261 

Index 339 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/bulletinofwomans19551956 



I. ORGANIZATION 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF 

The University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill 

The Woman's College of the University of North Carolina, 

Greensboro 
The State College of Agriculture and Engineering of the 

University of North Carolina, Raleigh 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Luther H. Hodges, Governor, Chairman ex officio, Raleigh 

Arch Turner Allen, Secretary, Raleigh 

Victor S. Bryant, Durham; John W. Clark, Franklinville ; A. H. 
Harris, Oriental; Mrs. Virginia T. Lathrop, Asheville; L. P. Mc- 
Lendon, Greensboro; John J. Parker, Charlotte; Edwin Pate, 
Laurinburg; Thomas Pearsall, Rocky Mount; Clarence Poe, Ra- 
leigh; W. Frank Taylor, Goldsboro; Mrs. May L. Tomlinson, 
High Point; John W. Umstead, Jr., Chapel Hill. 

MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Governor Luther H. Hodges, Governor, Chairman ex officio 
Charles F. Carroll, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, 

ex officio 
Arch Turner Allen, Secretary 

TRUSTEES FOR LIFE 

Robert Gregg Cherry, Governor, 1945-1949 
W. Kerr Scott, Governor, 1949-1953 
Governor Luther H. Hodges, 1954-1957 

Term Expires April 1, 1955 



H. D. Bateman 


Wilson 


Wilson 


James H. Clark 


Elizabethtown 


Bladen 


Wilbur H. Currie 


Carthage 


Moore 


P. B. Ferrebee 


Andrews 


Cherokee 


Ben E. Fountain 


RockyMount 


Edgecombe 


0. Max Gardner, Jr. 


Shelby 


Cleveland 


John G. H. Geitner 


Hickory 


Catawba 


H. S. Gibbs 


Morehead City 


Carteret 


A. H. Harris 


Oriental 


Pamlico 


Ira T. Johnston 


Jefferson 


Ashe 


Vernon G. James 


Elizabeth City 


Pasquotank 


John H. Kerr, Jr. 


Warrenton 


Warren 


John C. Kesler 


Salisbury 


Rowan 



Woman's College — University of North Carolina 



M. C. Lassiter 


Snow Hill 


Greene 


J. Spencer Love 


Greensboro 


Guilford 


W. L. Lumpkin 


Louisburg 


Franklin 


H. B. Marrow 


Smithfield 


Johnston 


L. P. McLendon 


Greensboro 


Guilford 


William D. Merritt 


Roxboro 


Person 


J. F. MlLLIKEN 


Monroe 


Union 


Rudolph I. Mintz 


Wilmington 


New Hanover 


Mrs. Rosa B. Parker 


Albemarle 


Stanly 


Clarence Poe 


Raleigh 


Wake 


George M. Stephens 


Asheville 


Buncombe 


John W. Umstead, Jr. 


Chapel Hill 


Orange 


Term Expi 


res April 1, 1957 




David Clark 


Charlotte 


Mecklenburg 


B. B. Everett 


Palmyra 


Halifax 


Mrs. R. S. Ferguson 


Taylorsville 


Alexander 


James S. Ficklen 


Greenville 


Pitt 


Harry A. Greene 


Raeford 


Hoke 


F. D. B. Harding 


Yadkinville 


Yadkin 


R. L. Harris 


Roxboro 


Person 


Mrs. Virginia T. Lathrop 


Asheville 


Buncombe 


R. E. Little 


Wadesboro 


Anson 


Kemp B. Nixon 


Lincolnton 


Lincoln 


G. N. Noble 


Trenton 


Jones 


Thomas J. Pearsall 


Rocky Mount 


Nash 


H. L. Riddle, Jr. 


Morganton 


Burke 


John C Rodman 


Washington 


Beaufort 


Roy Rowe 


Burgaw 


Pender 


C Wayland Spruill 


Windsor 


Bertie 


Mrs. Chas. W. Stanford 


Chapel Hill 


Orange 


John P. Stedman 


Lumberton 


Robeson 


C. Lacy Tate 


Chadbonrn 


Columbus 


H. P. Taylor 


Wadesboro 


Anson 


W. Frank Taylor 


Goldsboro 


Wayne 


Mrs. May L. Tomlinson 


High Point 


Guilford 


F. E. Wallace 


Kinston 


Lenoir 


David Livingston Ward 


New Bern 


Craven 


James L. Woodson 


Salisbury 


Rowan 


Term Expires April 1, 1959 




Arch Turner Allen 


Raleigh 


Wake 


Mrs. Edward M. Anderson 


West Jefferson 


Ashe 


William C. Barfield 


Wilmington 


New Hanover 


Kemp Davis Battle 


Rocky Mount 


Nash 


F. Jack Blythe 


Charlotte 


Mecklenburg 



Trustees 




Charles Albert Cannon 


Concord 


Cabarrus 


William Grimes Clark 


Tarboro 


Edgecombe 


Mrs. Nancy Hall Copeland 


Murfreesboro 


Hertford 


Hugh Morton 


Williamston 


Martin 


Paul E. Jones 


Farmville 


Pitt 


Arthur H. London 


Pittsboro 


Chatham 


Andrew L. Monroe 


Raleigh 


Wake 


John J. Parker 


Charlotte 


Mecklenburg 


J. Hampton Price 


Leaksville 


Rockingham 


Claude W. Rankin 


Fayetteville 


Cumberland 


Benjamin Franklin Royal 


Morehead City 


Carteret 


B. S. Royster 


Oxford 


Granville 


William P. Saunders 


Aberdeen 


Moore 


Fred I. Sutton 


Kinston 


Lenoir 


Shahane R. Taylor 


Greensboro 


Guilford 


Herman Weil 


Goldsboro 


Wayne 


R. Lee Whitmire 


Hendersonville 


Henderson 


Hill Yarborough 


Louisburg 


Franklin 


J. Robert Young 


Dunn 


Harnett 


Term Expires April 1, 1961 




Wade Barber 


Pittsboro 


Chatham 


Frank H. Brown, Jr. 


Cullowhee 


Jackson 


Victor S. Bryant 


Durham 


Durham 


John W. Clark 


Franklinville 


Randolph 


W. Lunsford Crew 


Roanoke Rapids 


Halifax 


R. Floyd Crouse 


Sparta 


Alleghany 


HORTON DOUGHTON 


Statesville 


Iredell 


A. C. Edwards 


Hookerton 


Greene 


Henry A. Foscue 


High Point 


Guilford 


Robert M. Hanes 


Winston-Salem 


Forsyth 


W. C. Harris 


Raleigh 


Wake 


L. J. Herring 


Wilson 


Wilson 


Mrs. J. B. Kittrell 


Greenville 


Pitt 


John D. Larkins, Jr. 


Trenton 


Jones 


Harvey B. Mann 


Lake Landing 


Hyde 


C. Knox Massey 


Durham 


Durham 


Reid A. Maynard 


Burlington 


Alamance 


Glenn C. Palmer 


Clyde 


Haywood 


Edwin Pate 


Laurinburg 


Scotland 


Mrs. Grace Taylor Rodenbough 


Walnut Cove 


Stokes 


Alex A. Shufford, Jr. 


Hickory 


Catawba 


Mrs. Charles W. Tillett 


Charlotte 


Mecklenburg 


Carl V. Venters 


Jacksonville 


Onslow 


J. Shelton Wicker 


Sanford 


Lee 


E. Leigh Winslow 


Hertford 


Perquimans 



THE CONSOLIDATED UNIVERSITY OF 
NORTH CAROLINA 

(Office at Chapel Hill) 

Gordon Gray, B.A., LL.B., LL.D., President 

William Donald Carmichael, Jr., B.S., Comra., Vice-President and 

Controller. 
James Harris Purks, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Provost. 

WOMAN'S COLLEGE FACULTY 
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

(Date of appointment to faculty indicated after each name.) 

Gordon Gray (1950), President of the University. 

B.A., North Carolina; LL.B., Yale; LL.D., North Carolina. 

Edward Kidder Graham (1950), Chancellor. 

B.A., M.A., North Carolina; Ph.D., Cornell. 

Katherine Taylor (1929), Dean of Students. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Radcliffe. 

Mereb E. Mossman (1937), Dean of Instruction. 

B.A., Morningside; M.A., Chicago. 

Rollin E. Godfrey (1953), Registrar. 

B.A., Missouri Valley College; M.A., Louisville; Ed.D., Columbia. 

Charles Edward Prall (1949), Dean of the School of Education, 
Director of Summer Session. 

B.A., Iowa; M.A., Chicago; Ph.D., Iowa. 

Katherine E. Roberts (1952), Dean of the School of Home Economics. 

B.A., Kentucky; M.A., Ph.D., State University of Iowa 

Franklin Holbrook McNutt (1941), Associate Dean of the Graduate 
School of the University. 

B.A., M.A., Wittenberg; Ph.D., Ohio State; LL.D., Dayton. 

G. Welton Marquis (1954), Dean of the School of Music. 

B.A., M.A., Whitman; Ph.D., Southern California. 

John C. Lockhart (1943), Business Manager. 

B.A., North Carolina. 

George M. Joyce (1935), Auditor. 

B.S., Indiana State Teachers; M.S., Indiana. 

Ruth M. Collings (1925), Physician. 

B.A., Pomona; M.D., Pennsylvania. 

Mildred P. Newton (1926), Director of Admissions. 

B.A., Goucher. 

10 



Faculty 11 

Charles Wiley Phillips (1935), Director of Public Relations. 

B.A., North Carolina; M.A., Columbia. 

Charles Marshall Adams (1945), Librarian. 

B.A., Amherst; B.S., M.A., Columbia. 

David M. Davis (1954), Television Program Supervisor. 

B.M.Ed., Northwestern; M.S., Pennsylvania. 

Nestus H. Gurley (1949), Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. 

B.S., North Carolina State. 

OFFICERS EMERITI 

Winfield Supply Barney, Professor Emeritus of Romance Languages. 

B.A., Dartmouth; M.A., Hobart; Ph.D., Syracuse. 

Elva Eudora Barrow, Professor Emeritus of Chemistry. 

B.A., Randolph-Macon Woman's College; M.S., Chicago. 

Oliver Perry Clutts, Professor Emeritus of Education. 

B.S., Ohio; M.A., Columbia. 

James Arthur Dunn, Professor Emeritus of English. 

B.A., M.A., Missouri. 

Margaret Edwards, Professor Emeritus of Home Economics. 

B.S., Montana State; M.A., Columbia. 

Mary Fitzgerald, Assistant Professor Emeritus of Education. 

Diploma, North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College; 
B.A., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Columbia. 

Ruth Fitzgerald, Professor Emeritus of Education. 

Diploma, North Carolina College for Women; B.S., M.A., Columbia. 

John Paul Givler, Professor Emeritus of Biology. 

Ph.B., M.A., Hamline. 

Mildred Rutherford Gould, Associate Professor Emeritus of English. 

B.S., M.A., Columbia. 

Earl B. Hall, Professor Emeritus of Biology. 

B.S., M.S., Chicago. 

James Albert Highsmith, Professor Emeritus of Psychology. 

B.A., M.A., North Carolina; Ph.D., George Peabody. 

Walter Clinton Jackson, Chancellor Emeritus. 

B.S., LL.D., Mercer; L.H.D., Bennett. 

Glenn R. Johnson, Professor Emeritus of Sociology. 

B.A., Reed; M.A., Columbia. 

Herbert Kimmel, Associate Professor Emeritus of Education. 

B.A., Indiana; Ph.M., Chicago; Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Betty Aiken Land, Assistant Professor Emeritus of Education. 

Diploma, North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Columbia. 

Lila Belle Love, Associate Professor Emeritus of Bacteriology. 

B.A., Mississippi State College for Women; M.S., Nebraska. 



12 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Miriam MacFadyen, Professor Emeritus of Education. 

Diploma, North Carolina College for Women; B.S., M.S., Columbia. 

William Woodrow Martin, Professor Emeritus of Psychology. 

Ph.B., M.A., Chicago. 

Grace Van Dyke More, Professor Emeritus of Music. 

B.Mus., M.S., Illinois. 

Victoria Carlson Nielson, Professor Emeritus of Health. 

B.Sc, M.Sc, Ph.D., Columbia. 

Mollie Anne Peterson, Associate Professor Emeritus of Art. 

Ph.B., Chicago; M.A., Columbia. 

Mary M. Petty, Professor Emeritus of Chemistry. 

B.S., Wellesley. 

Viva M. Playfoot, Professor Emeritus of Home Economics. 

B.S., M.A., Columbia. 

Abigail E. Rowley, Associate Professor Emeritus of English. 

B.S., Denison; M.A., Columbia. 

Caroline B. Schoch, Professor Emeritus of German. 

Ph.B., Chicago; M.A., Columbia. 

John Aaron Smith, Associate Professor Emeritus of Education. 

B.Ed., Illinois State Normal University; M.S., Illinois. 

Patty Spruill, Associate Professor Emeritus of Business Education. 

B.S., North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College; B.A., 
North Carolina College for Women; M.A., New York. 

Cornelia Strong, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics. 

B.A., Cornell; M.A., Michigan. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATION 

(Arranged alphabetically with the exception of the first two.) 

Gordon Gray (1950), President of the University. 

B.A., North Carolina; LL.B., Yale; LL.D., North Carolina. 

Edward Kidder Graham (1950), Chancellor. 

B.A., M.A., North Carolina; Ph.D., Cornell. 

Alice Katherine Abbott (1927), Associate Professor of Spanish. 

B.A., Smith; M.A., Illinois; Diploma, Centro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid. 

Charles Marshall Adams (1945), Librarian Professor. 

B.A., Amherst; B.S., M.A., Columbia. 

Elizabeth Adams (1949), Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 

B.S., Middlebury; M.A., Smith; Ph.D., Pennsylvania State. 

Maude L. Adams (1937), Assistant Professor of Business Education. 

B.A., Cornell College; M.A., Iowa. 

Natalie Aharonian (1954), Instructor in Music. 

B.A., Wellesley. 



Faculty 13 

Louise Brevard Alexander (1935), Associate Professor of Political 
Science. 

B.A., Presbyterian College. 

Bette Jean Allison (1953), Instructor in Home Economics. 

B.S., Berea College; M.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Harold Altman (1954), Assistant Professor of Art. 

Graduate Fine Arts, Cooper Union; (New School for Social Research; 
Academie de la Grand Chaumiere, Paris ) . 

Laura G. Anderton (1948), Instructor in Biology. 

B.A., Wellesley; M.S., Brown. 

Edna Arundel (1937), Professor of Geography. 

B.A., Ohio; M.A., Columbia; Ph.D., Yale. 

Warren Ashby (1949), Associate Professor of Philosophy. 

B.A., Maryville; B.D., Ph.D., Yale, 

Claire Henley Atkisson (1917), Assistant Professor of Music. 

B.M., North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College; (Columbia, pupil of 
Karl Bondam, Austin Conradi, and Lotta Hough.) 

Harold Fenton AtKisson (1952), Assistant Professor of Music. 

B.A., B.Mus., Drury College; M.A., The Eastman School of Music. 

Audrey Turner Austin (1952), Instructor in Education. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., North Carolina. 

Mary Elizabeth Avent (1952), Instructor in Education. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

iWiLLARD Everett Barchenger (1952), Instructor in Art. 

B.A., Washington; (Academie Frochot, Paris). 

Richard Bardolph (1944), Associate Professor of History. 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Illinois. 

Susan Barksdale (1943), Assistant Professor of Art. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., Columbia. 

2 William Robert Barrett (1948), Assistant Professor of German. 

B.A., The Citadel; M.A., Duke; Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Helen Barton (1927), Professor of Mathematics. 

B.A., Goucher; M.A., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. 

John Herbert Beeler (1950), Assistant Professor of History. 

B.A., M.A., Ohio; Ph.D., Cornell. 

Pascal Biagini (1954), Instructor in Romance Languages. 

B.A., M.A., Johns Hopkins. 

Ernst Breisacher (1954), Lecturer in German. 

Ph.D., University of Strasbourg. 

John E. Bridgers, Jr. (1938), Associate Professor of English. 

B.A., Duke; M.A., Harvard; Ph.D., Duke. 

3 Rita Anne Burdett (1948), Assistant Professor of Physical Education. 

B.S., New Jersey State Teachers College, Trenton; M.A., New York. 

*0n leave of absence, 1954-1955. 
8 On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 
•On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 



14 Woman's College— University of North Carolina 

Rita Mary Burke (1952), Instructor in Education. 

B.A., McGill University, Montreal; M.A., Columbia. 

Helen Burns (1937), Freshman Class Chairman, Associate Professor. 

B.A., Iowa; M.A., Columbia. 

May Dulaney Bush (1934), Associate Professor of English. 

B.A., Hollins; M.A., Columbia; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. 

Eula Mae Carter (1953), Instructor in Education, Librarian in Curry 
School. 

B.A., Kentucky. 

Michael Casey (1954), Assistant Professor of Drama. 

B.A., Williams; M.A., North Carolina; Cert., Old Vic Theatre. 

Inez Coldwell (1922), Associate Professor of Biology. 

B.A., Southwestern. 

Ruth M. Collings (1925), Physician and Professor of Health. 

B.A., Pomona; M.D., Pennsylvania. 

Billie Greene Cooke (1953), Instructor in Education. 

B.S., Appalachian State Teachers College. 

Elizabeth Cowling (1945), Associate Professor of Music. 

B.A., Carleton; M.A., Columbia; M.M., Northwestern; (studied with Dudley 
Powers, Luigi Silva, Pablo Casals). 

Elsie Jane Cox (1947), Instructor in Physics. 

R.N., Park View Hospital, Rocky Mount, N. C; Diploma, Hospital Division, Duke. 

Evelyn M. Cox (1948), Assistant Professor of Home Economics. 

B.S., M.S., Syracuse. 

Agnes N. Coxe (1927), Associate Professor of Home Economics. 

B.L., Flora Macdonald; B.S., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Columbia. 

Mary Eleanor Craig (1949), Instructor in Economics. 

B.A., M.A., North Carolina. 

Richard Nelson Current (1955), Professor of History. 

B.A., Oberlin; M.A., Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy; Ph.D., Wisconsin. 

Victor Macomber Cutter, Jr. (1952), Professor of Biology. 

B.A., Dartmouth College; Ph.D., Cornell. 

Helen Frances Cutting (1931), Assistant Professor of Spanish. 

B.A., Adelphi; M.A., Columbia; M.A., Chicago; Certificate, Centro de Estudios 
Historicos, Madrid. 

Frances R. Daily (1945), Assistant Professor of Education. 

B.S., Lenoir Rhyne; M.A., North Carolina. 

Robert Arthur Darnell (1949), Assistant Professor of Music. 

B.Mus., Colorado; M.Mus., Texas; Certificate, Ecoles des Beaux Arts, Fontaine- 
bleau, France; (pupil of Robert Casadesus, Carl Friedberg, Nadia Boulanger). 

Dorothy Davis (1930), Associate Professor of Physical Education. 

B.A., Western College; M.A., Wisconsin. 

Charlotte W. Dawley (1944), Associate Professor of Biology. 

B.A., Carleton; M.S., Washington University; Ph.D., Minnesota. 



Faculty 15 

Savannah Day (1953), Research Instructor in Home Economics. 

B.S., Appalachian State Teachers College; M.S., Woman's College of the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. 

Ouida Debter (1952), Instructor in Commercial Department. 

B.S., Alabama; M.A., George Peabody College for Teachers. 

Mary Alexia Demopoulos (1954), Instructor in Art. 

B.S., M.F.A., Minnesota. 

Marie B. Denneen (1926), Associate Professor of Education. 

B.A., M.A., Minnesota. 

William C. DeVeny (1946), Associate Professor of Music. 

B.A., North Central; B.Mus., Oberlin Conservatory. 

Margaret C. DeVinny (1946), Assistant Professor in Commercial 
Department. 

B.S., Kansas State; M.S., Tennessee. 

George W. Dickieson (1938), Assistant Professor of Music. 

B.Mus., Salem; M.Mus., Cincinnati Conservatory; (L'Ecole Monteux). 

Margery Pistell Doggett (1954), Lecturer in Biology. 

B.S., Bowling Green State University. 

Bernice Evelyn Draper (1922), Professor of History. 

B.A., Lawrence; M.A., Wisconsin. 

Elizabeth Duffy (1937), Professor of Psychology. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Columbia; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. 

4 C. Franklin Eicher (1948), Lecturer in Psychology. 

B.A., B.S., Ohio State; M.A., Chicago; Ph.D., Duke. 

Kathryn McA. England (1942), Assistant Professor of English. 

B.A., Randolph-Macon Woman's College; M.A., Columbia. 

Virginia Christian Farinholt (1935), Associate Professor of Spanish. 

B.A., William and Mary; M.A., Ph.D., Chicago. 

William N. Felt (1947), Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. 

B.A., Clark; M.A., D.M.L., Middlebury; Diplome de hautes etudes, Grenoble. 

Marc Friedlaender (1937), Professor of English. 

B.A., Princeton; M.A., Harvard; Ph.D., Chicago. 

Jane Carpenter Frost (1949), Instructor in Biology. 

B.A., Oberlin; M.A., Ohio Wesleyan. 

Annie Beam Funderburk (1921), Assistant Professor of French. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., North Carolina. 

Jean Gagen (1954), Assistant Professor of English. 

B.A., Ohio Wesleyan; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia. 

Walter John Gale (1953), Professor of Education. 

B.S., New Jersey State Teachers College; M.Ed., Duke. 

Virginia Gangstad (1939), Assistant Professor of Biology. 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Illinois. 

Lawrence Lester Graves (1950), Instructor in History. 

B.A., Missouri; M.A., Rochester; Ph.D., Wisconsin. 
4 Resigned, Assistant Professor, August 31, 1954; Lecturer, first semester, 1954-1955. 



16 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Margaret Greene (1946), Assistant Professor of Physical Education. 

B.S., Appalachian; M.A., New York. 

Ellen Jeanne Griffin (1940), Associate Professor of Physical 
Education. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., North Carolina. 

Ione Holt Grogan (1935), Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Columbia. 

Ruth Elizabeth Grun (1953), Instructor in History. 

B.A., Wellesley; M.A., Bryn Mawr. 

Magnhilde Gullander (1918), Professor of History. 

B.A., Wisconsin; M.A., Pennsylvania. 

Ruth Gunter (1931), Assistant Professor of Education. 

B.A., North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College; B.A., North Carolina 
College for Women; M.A., Columbia. 

James J. Hagood, Jr. (1951), Assistant Professor of Education. 

B.S., Piedmont; M.A., Peabody. 

Alonzo C. Hall (1916), Professor of English. 

B.A., Elon; M.A., Columbia. 

Mathilde Hardaway (1941), Assistant Professorof Business Education. 

B.B.A., Texas; M.B.A., Chicago; Ph.D., Yale. 

Noma Hardin (1944) , Assistant Professor of Art. 

B.A., Baylor; B.S., M.A., Texas State College for Women. 

Winnefred Harding (1954), Lecturer in Biology. 

B.S., Florida State. 

Josefina Escajeda Hardre (1946), Instructor in Romance Languages. 

B.A., Texas College of Mines and Metallurgy; M.A., Colorado College. 

Rene Hardre (1925), Professor of French. 

C.E.N., Angers; C.A.P., Rennes; Professor des Ecoles Normales, Paris. 

Hilda T. Harpster (1944), Associate Professor of Biology. 

B.A., Sweet Briar; M.A., Ph.D., Michigan. 

Mary Harrell (1935), Associate Professor in Commercial Department. 

B.A., Queens, N. C; B.S., George Peabody; M.A., New York. 

Doris Harrington (1954), Instructor in Education. 

B.S., Ithaca; M.A., New York. 

Mildred Pearl Harris (1924), Associate Professor of Health. 

B.A., M.A., Michigan. 

Ruth Harwood (1953), Instructor in Sociology. 

B.A., Wellesley; M.A., Columbia. 

Martha Elizabeth Hathaway (1936), Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. 

B.S., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Columbia. 

Josephine Hege (1934), Associate Professor of History. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Virginia. 



Faculty 17 

Julia Heil Heinlein (1952), Assistant Professor of Psychology. 

B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. 

Gail Murl Hennis (1950), Assistant Professor of Physical Education. 

B.S., Purdue; M.A., Iowa. 

Madee Hollis (1954), Instructor in Commercial Department. 

B.S., M.A., Alabama. 

Birdie Helen Holloway (1935), Associate Professor of Music Educa- 
tion. 

B.S.M., M.S.M., Oberlin Conservatory. 

Sara L. Holroyd (1952), Instructor in Music. 

B.S., George Peabody College; M.A., Columbia. 

Malcolm K. Hooke (1922), Professor of Romance Languages. 

B.A., Chattannoga; Diplome d'etudes de civilisation francaise; Docteur de l'Uni- 
versite de Paris. 

Evelyn Louise Howell (1937), Associate Professor of Home 
Economics. 

B.S., North Carolina College for Women; M.S., North Carolina. 

Edith Huffman (1945), Associate Professor of Education. 

B.A., Lenoir Rhyne; M.A., North Carolina. 

Robert C. Humphrey (1954), Assistant Professor of English 

B.A., Kansas; M.A., Minnesota; Ph.D., Northwestern. 

Ligia D. Hunt (1948), Instructor in Romance Languages. 

B.A., Puerto Rico. 

Eugenia McIver Hunter (1935), Associate Professor of Education. 

B.A., Goucher; M.A., Columbia; Ph.D., Ohio State. 

Mary Alford Hunter (1943), Assistant Professor of Education. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., North Carolina. 

Leonard Burwell Hurley (1921), Professor of English. 

B.A., M.A., Duke; Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Helen Ingraham (1923), Professor of Biology. 

B.S., Knox; M.S., Chicago. 

Gregory D. Ivy (1935), Professor of Art. 

B.S., Central Missouri State; M.A., Columbia. 

Randall Jarrell (1947), Associate Professor of English. 

B.A., M.A., Vanderbilt. 

Elisabeth Jastrow (1941), Associate Professor of Art. 

Ph.D., Heidelberg, Germany. 

May Belle Jones (1952), Visiting Lecturer in Business Education. 

B.A., M.A., North Carolina. 

Sarah Wilson Jones (1952), Instructor in Business Education. 

B.S., M.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

George M. Joyce (1935), Auditor, Professor. 

B.S., Indiana State Teachers; M.S., Indiana. 



18 Woman's College— University of North Carolina 

Pauline Evelyn Keeney (1949), Professor of Home Economics. 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Pennsylvania State. 

5 Cathryne Bradford Kehoe (1943), Assistant Professor of 
Home Economics. 

B.S., William and Mary; M.S., North Carolina. 

Albert S. Keister (1924), Professor of Economics. 

B.A., Otterbein; M.A., Columbia; Ph.D., Chicago. 

Anna M. Kreimeier (1927), Assistant Professor of Health. 

Ph.B., Chicago; M.A., Columbia. 

M. Josephine Kremer (1948), Professor of Home Economics. 

B.A., Ohio Wesleyan; Ph.D., Cornell. 

Jordan E. Kurland (1954), Instructor in History. 

B.A., M.A., Boston. 

Robert James Laffin (1952), Instructor in Biology. 

B.S., Yale. 

Francis Anthony Laine (1949), Assistant Professor of Classical 
Civilization. 

B.S., Memphis State; Ph.D., Vanderbilt. 

William Anderson Lane (1953), Instructor in English. 

B.A., North Carolina; M.A., Princeton. 

Vera Largent (1923), Professor of History. 

B.A., Knox; M.A., Chicago. 

Augustine LaRochelle (1922), Professor of Spanish. 

B.A., Vermont; M.A., Columbia; Diploma, Centro de Estudios, Historicos, Madrid. 

Lorraine Lee Larson (1953), Instructor in Physical Education. 

B.S., Florida State University. 

Marjorie Leonard (1941), Associate Professor of Physical Education. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., North Carolina. 

Anne Louise Lewis (1945), Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 

B.A., Randolph-Macon Woman's College; M.S., Ph.D., Chicago. 

Elizabeth Anne Liddle (1950), Assistant Professor of Education. 

B.S., Wheelock; M.Ed., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Virgil E. Lindsey (1940), Assistant Professor of Economics. 

B.A., Missouri Wesleyan; M.A., Iowa. 

Peter Lisca (1954), Instructor in English. 

B.A., California; M.A., Wisconsin. 

Vance T. Littlejohn (1938), Professor of Business Education. 

B.A., B.S., Bowling Green; M.Ed., Ph.D., Pittsburgh. 

John C. Lockhart (1943), Assistant Controller and Business Manager, 
Professor. 

B.A., North Carolina. 

Nell Logan (1954), Associate Professor of Home Economics. 

B.S., M.S., Tennessee. 
6 On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 



Faculty 19 

Louise Lowe (1941), Associate Professor of Home Economics. 

B.S., Georgia State College for Women; M.S., Georgia. 

Herbert Lund (1954), Lecturer in Biology. 

B.A., Utah; M.D., North Carolina. 

Kathryn Luttgens (1951), Instructor in Physical Education. 

B.S., New Jersey College for Women; M.S., Wellesley. 

Anna Madeleine McCain (1953), Assistant Professor of Health. 

B.A., East Carolina College; M.P.H., North Carolina. 

Johanna Boet McCartney (1952), Instructor, Home Economics. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., Iowa. 

Rosemary McGee (1954), Assistant Professor of Physical Education. 

B.S., Southwest Texas State College; M.S., Illinois State Normal; Ph.D., Iowa. 

Douglas McNair (1954), Lecturer in Psychology. 

B.A., Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Franklin Holbrook McNutt (1941), Associate Dean of the Graduate 
School of the University, Professor of Education. 

B.A., M.A., Wittenberg; Ph.D., Ohio State; LL.D., Dayton. 

Gay Grant Manchester (1953), Instructor in Education. 

B.A., Lenoir Rhyne College; M.Ed., Woman's College of the University of 
North Carolina. 

Guita Marble (1940), Associate Professor of Chemistry. 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Kansas. 

G. Welton Marquis (1954), Dean of the School of Music, 
Professor of Music. 

B.A., M.A., Whitman; Ph.D., Southern California. 

Ethel L. Martus (1931), Professor of Physical Education. 

B.A., Brown; M.S., Wellesley. 

Harriett Mehaffie (1929), Assistant Professor of Education. 

Ph.B., Chicago; M.A., Michigan. 

Meta Helena Miller (1922), Professor of Romance Languages. 

B.A., Goucher; M.A., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins; Certificat d'etudes pratiques de pro- 
nonciation francaise de phonetique, University de Paris. 

Alleine Richard Minor (1913), Professor of Piano. 

Diploma, Meredith; B.S., Columbia; (New England Conservatory of Music). 

Jaylee Montague (1954), Instructor in Education. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., Stanford. 

Virginia G. Moomaw (1945), Associate Professor of Physical Education. 

B.S., Nebraska; M.A., Columbia; (Bennington, Mills, New York Studios of 
Martha Graham, Charles Weidman, Doris Humphrey, and Jose Limon; Dance 
Notation Bureau). 

Inga Borgstrom Morgan (1946), Instructor in Music. 

B.M., M.M., Eastman School of Music. (Study with Max Landow and Orazio 
Frugoni.) 

Phillip Morgan (1946), Assistant Professor of Piano. 

B.M., Tulsa; M.M., Eastman School of Music; (study with Helen Ringo, Guy 
Maier, Max Landow, Egon Petri, Jose Echaniz). 



20 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Mereb E. Mossman (1937), Dean of Instruction, Professor of Sociology. 

B.A., Morningside; M.A., Chicago. 

William R. Mueller (1951), Assistant Professor of English. 

B.A., Princeton; M.A., Ph.D., Harvard; M.A., Union Theological Seminary, 
Columbia University. 

Richard Myrick (1953), Assistant Professor of Psychology. 

B.A., Princeton; M.A., Ph.D., Claremont Graduate School 

Josefina Niggli (1954), Assistant Professor of Drama. 

B.A., Incarnate Word College; M.A., North Carolina. 

Margaret Elizabeth Norton (1953), Instructor in Education. 

B.S., Louisiana State University. 

6 Lenore Rhona O'Boyle (1948), Assistant Professor of History. 

B.A., Bryn Mawr; M.A., Yale; Ph.D., Radcliffe. 

J. Robert O'Donnell (1954), Instructor in Physics. 

B.A., Pennsylvania State College; M.S., Delaware. 

John Opper (1952), Associate Professor of Art. 

B.S., Cleveland School of Art and Western Reserve; M.A., Ed.D., Columbia. 

James Edward Orange (1953), Instructor in Business Education. 

B.S., Longwood College; M.Ed., North Carolina. 

James W. Painter (1926), Professor of English. 

B.A., Emory and Henry; M.A., Tennessee. 

Kathleen S. Painter (1929), Instructor in English. 

B.A., Tennessee. 

Herbert W. Park (1936), Instructor in Physical Education. 

(Springfield; Columbia.) 

Franklin D. Parker (1951), Assistant Professor of History. 

B.A., Greenville; M.A., Ph.D., Illinois. 

Leonard I. Pearlin (1953), Instructor in Sociology. 

B.A., M.A., Oklahoma. 

Jessie Peden (1946), Assistant Professor of Education. 

B.A., Winthrop; M.A., North Carolina. 

Ellen Penn (1946), Professor of Home Economics. 

B.S., Kansas State Teachers; M.A., Columbia. 

^Eugene E. Pfaff (1936), Professor of History. 

B.A., M.A., North Carolina; Ph.D., Cornell. 

Charles Wiley Phillips (1935), Director of Public Relations, 
Professor. 

B.A., North Carolina; M.A., Columbia. 

Coy T. Phillips (1944), Associate Professor of Geography. 

B.A., North Carolina; M.A., Colorado; Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Nancy Ann Porter (1952), Instructor in Physical Education. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

"On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 
7 On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 



Faculty 21 

8 Elizabeth McNeill Poteat (1951), Instructor in Art. 

B.A., Oberlin College; M.A., North Carolina. 

Charles Edward Prall (1949), Dean of the School of Education, 
Director of Summer Session, Professor of Education. 

B.A., Iowa; M.A., Chicago; Ph.D., Iowa. 

Anna Joyce Reardon (1941), Professor of Physics. 

B.A., College of Saint Teresa; M.S., Ph.D., St. Louis. 

Margaret Reesor (1954), Instructor in Classics. 

B.A., Victoria College, University of Toronto; M.A., University of Toronto; 
Ph.D., Bryn Mawr. 

Ruben Reina (1954), Instructor in Sociology. 

B.A., Argentine National College; B.A., Michigan; M.A., Michigan State College. 

Anna Reger (1931), Assistant Professor of Education. 

B.A., West Virginia Wesleyan; B.S. in L.S., Columbia. 

William Nelson Renfroe (1951), Instructor in Economics. 

B.S., M.S., Georgia School of Technology. 

David Rigsby (1953), Instructor in Education. 

B.S., Western Kentucky State; M.S., University of Kentucky. 

Katherine E. Roberts (1952), Dean of the School of Home Economics, 
Professor of Home Economics. 

B.A., Kentucky; M.A., Ph.D., Iowa. 

Martin Roeder (1954), Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 

B.S., Queens College; M.S., New Mexico; Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Hollis J. Rogers (1947), Assistant Professor of Biology. 

B.S., Murray State College, Kentucky; M.S., Kentucky; Ph.D., Duke. 

9 Lettie Hamlett Rogers (1948), Assistant Professor of English. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Molly Rogers (1954), Instructor in Physical Education. 

B.A., Cedar Crest. 

Bess Naylor Rosa (1934), Associate Professor of Home Economics. 

B.S., M.A., Missouri. 

Corinne Britton Royster (1953), Instructor in Education. 

B.S., East Carolina College. 

Alice J. Ryan (1943), Instructor in Chemistry. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Saralyn Sammons (1954), Instructor in Commercial Department. 

B.A., Wesleyan College; M.A., Peabody. 

Leonard Kenneth Samuels (1953), Instructor in Music. 

B.M., M.M., Illinois. 

Florence Louise Schaefer (1922), Professor of Chemistry. 

B.A., Barnard; M.A., Mount Holyoke. 

Alice Schriver (1949), Associate Professor of Health. 

B.S., M.A., New York; Ed.D., Columbia. 

8 On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 
9 Resigned January 31, 1955. 



22 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Archie D. Shaftesbury (1924), Professor of Zoology. 

B.A., Southwestern; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. 

Anne Shamburger (1925), Assistant Professor of Health. 

(Guilford; Johns Hopkins.) 

Ruth Agnes Shaver (1937), Associate Professor of Romance Languages. 

B.A., Ohio Wesleyan; M.A., Columbia. 

Lyda Gordon Shivers (1933), Professor of Sociology. 

B.A., LL.B., M.A., Mississippi; Ph.D., North Carolina 

Dorothy Sisk Sills (1953), Instructor in Commercial Department. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Garmon B. Smith (1954), Instructor in Education. 

B.S., Western Carolina Teachers College; M.Ed., North Carolina. 

Kendon Smith (1954), Professor of Psychology. 

B.A., Minnesota; M.A., Ph.D., Princeton. 

Sara Elizabeth Smith (1948), Instructor in Sociology. 

B.S., State Teachers College, Indiana, Pa.; M.A., North Carolina. 

Tommie Lou Smith (1951), Instructor in Business Education 

B.A., M.A., East Carolina. 

Gaynell Callaway Spivey (1940), Associate Professor of English. 

B.A., Greensboro; M.A., Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Helen Knott Staley (1949), Assistant Professor of Home Economics. 

B.I., Louisiana Polytechnic Institute; B.S., M.A., Columbia. 

R. Leland Starnes (1954), Instructor in Education. 

B.A., M.A., Harvard. 

John M. Steele (1954), Instructor in Art. 

B.A.A., Alabama Polytechnic Institute; M.F.A., Louisiana. 

Madeline Blakey Street (1930), Associate Professor of 
Home Economics. 

B.S., William and Mary; M.A., Columbia. 

Jane Summerell (1926), Professor of English. 

B.A., North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College; B.A., North Carolina 
College for Women; M.A., Columbia. 

Helen Kirk Surratt (1939), Assistant Professor of Home Economics. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Mabel N. Swanson (1938), Director of Dining Halls, Professor of 
Home Economics. 

B.S., Washington; M.S., Columbia. 

Elizabeth Swindell (1954), Instructor in Home Economics. 

B.S., M.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Comfort Knox Tate (1954), Instructor in Home Economics. 

B.S., M.S., Tennessee. 

Katherine Taylor (1929), Dean of Students, Professor. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Radcliffe. 



Faculty 23 

William Raymond Taylor (1921), Professor of English. 

B.A., North Carolina; M.A., Harvard. 

Albert Frederick Thiel (1931), Associate Professor of Botany. 

B.A., Minnesota; M.A., Nebraska; Ph.D., Chicago. 

George M. Thompson (1923), Professor of Music. 

B.Mus., M.Mus., Beaver; (Pittsburgh Musical Institute, Chicago College of Music, 
pupil of Clarence Eddy of Chicago and Joseph Bonnet of Paris). 

Helen Thrush (1939), Associate Professor of Art. 

B.F.A., Pennsylvania; M.A., Columbia. 

Nettie Sue Tillett (1924), Professor of English. 

B.A., Duke; M.A., Columbia. 

10 James Benjamin Townsend (1953), Assistant Professor of English. 

B.A., Princeton; M.A., Harvard; Ph.D., Yale. 

Mary Elizabeth Van Dyke (1949), Instructor in Physical Education. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.S., Wellesley. 

Herbert E. Vaughn, Jr. (1948), Professor of Education. 

B.S., Wofford; M.A., George Peabody. 

Lila Peck Walker (1948), Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 

B.A., Agnes Scott; M.A., Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Emily Holmes Watkins (1926), Professor of Mathematics. 

B.A., Randolph-Macon Woman's College; M.A., Columbia. 

Robert Winthrop Watson (1953), Instructor in English. 

B.A., Williams College; M.A., Johns Hopkins. 

Elliott Weisgarber (1944), Associate Professor of Music. 

B.Mus., M.Mus., Eastman School of Music; (pupil of Gustave Langenus, Howard 
Hansen, Bernard Rogers, and Nadia Boulanger). 

Rowena Wellman (1954), Lecturer in Business Education. 

B.A., Iowa; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia. 

Louise Weyl (1950), Instructor in Commercial Department. 

B.A., South Dakota; M.S., Tennessee. 

Nancy White (1951), Instructor in Education. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

V. Louise Whitlock (1944), Assistant Professor of Business Education. 

B.S., Oregon State; M S., Tennessee. 

^Mary Kathrina Williams (1945), Assistant Professor of Art. 

B.S., M.A., Wisconsin. 

Maude Williams (1927), Associate Professor of Physiology. 

B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Illinois. 

George P. Wilson (1927), Professor of English. 

B.A., North Carolina; M.A., Columbia. 

Bonnie- Jean Kimball Wold (1951), Assistant Professor of Music. 

B.M., M.M., Northwestern University. 

Lenoir Chambers Wright (1953), Lecturer in History. 

B.A., North Carolina; B.A., M.A., Oxford University; LL.B., Harvard Law 
School; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia. 

Alice B. Zimmerman (1948), Assistant Professor of Psychology. 

B.A., Indiana State Normal, Eastern Division, Muncie; M.A., Columbia. 



10 0n leave of absence, 1954-1955. 
"On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 



24 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

ACADEMIC ASSISTANTS 

Macie Collins, Assistant in Chemistry. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Patsy Finley, Assistant in Chemistry. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Carolyn Haden, Assistant in Chemistry. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Esther Wooten Hatchet, Assistant in Biology. 
Lee E. Paul, Assistant in Psychology. 

B.S., Michigan. 

12 Allen Rebuck, Assistant in Biology. 

B.S., Franklin and Marshall; M.S., Pennsylvania State. 

13 LoiS Rosecrans, Assistant in Biology. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Margaret Strother, Assistant in Biology. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Marion Weinert Valdivia, Assistant in Biology. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 



GRADUATE ASSISTANTS 
Mary Jane Austin, Home Economics. 

B.S., Appalachian State Teachers College. 

Lewis Berry, Art. 

B.A.E., Art Institute of Chicago. 

Peggy Ann Britt, Home Economics. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Linda Carroll, Art. 

B.F.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

James Coggin, Art. 

B.S., Murray State College. 

Flora Fenn Conger, Home Economics. 

B.S., Drexel Institute of Technology. 

Janet Hawkins, Home Economics. 

B.S., Massachusetts. 

Herberta Lundegren, Physical Education. 

B.S., Tufts. 

Babette Marks, Physical Education. 

B.S., Ohio. 

Virginia Nisle, Physical Education. 

B.S., Indiana. 

"Second semester, 1954-1955. 
"First semester, 1954-1955. 



Faculty 25 

Marion O'Neill, Physical Education. 

B.S., Boston University. 

Margaret Petrea, Home Economics. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Jeanne A. Pinner, Home Economics. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Gertrude Elizabeth Rea, Home Economics. 

B.S., Appalachian State Teachers College. 

Barbara J. Stonemetz, Physical Education. 

B.S., Tufts College. 

Muriel Swain, Physical Education. 

B.S., Kent State University. 

14 Jo Anne Young, Physical Education. 

B.S., Florida. 

Louvene Womble, Home Economics. 
B.A., East Carolina. 

THE LIBRARY 

Charles Marshall Adams (1945), Librarian, Professor. 

B.A., Amherst; B.S., M.A., Columbia. 

Helen M. Albaugh (1954), Order Department Assistant. 

Coe College. 

Laura-Mae AtKisson (1954), Catalogue Department Assistant. 

B.A., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

15 Martha Porter Axley (1954), Junior Assistant Catalogue Librarian. 

B.A., High Point; M.A., Peabody. 

"Catherine W. Brewer (1954), Serials Department Assistant. 
Elizabeth Jerome Holder (1947), Assistant Circulation Librarian. 

B.A., Salem. 

Marjorie Hood (1929), Head Circulation Librarian. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women; B.A. in L.S., Emory. 

Miles C. Horton, Jr. (1953), Junior Assistant Circulation- 
Reference Librarian. 

B.S. in Ed., Virginia; B.S. in L.S., North Carolina. 

Minnie Middleton Hussey (1930), Assistant Circulation Librarian. 

B.A., Meredith; B.A., North Carolina College for Women. 

16 Joan Wrenn Knaup (1954), Catalogue Department Assistant. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

"Mary Kathryn Mallison (1953), Secretarial Assistant. 

Draughn Business College. 

"Part-time. 

"Resigned, October 26. 1954. 

"Resigned, November 1, 1954. 

"Part-time. 



26 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Frances McGeady (1953), Circulation Department Assistant. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Marjorie Whittington Memory (1949), Circulation Department 
Assistant. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Vivian Moose (1947), Assistant Catalogue Librarian. 

B.A., Lenoir Rhyne; B.S. in L.S., North Carolina. 

isBetty B. Rein a (1955), Catalogue Department Assistant. 

M.S., University of Michigan. 

Elizabeth Sampson (1920), Head Catalogue Librarian. 

B.S., Simmons. 

Mary Robert Sea well (1945), Head Order Librarian. 

B.A., Meredith; B.A. in L.S., North Carolina. 

Virginia Trumper (1922), Head Serials Librarian. 

(Denison; Louisville Puhlic Library Training Class.) 

Sue Vernon Williams (1926), Head Reference Librarian. 

B.A., M.A., Randolph-Macon Woman's College; Certificate, Carnegie Library 
School, Atlanta. 



COUNSELORS IN RESIDENCE HALLS 

Natalie Aharonian (1954), Shaw. 

B.A., Wellesley. 

Laura Anderton (1948), North Spencer. 

B.A., Wellesley; M.S., Brown. 

Gozeal Hunt Andrews (1943), Ragsdale. 

B.A., Randolph-Macon Woman's College. 

Julia B. Barrett (1952), Coit. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; 
M.Ed., North Carolina. 

Anne Fulton Carter (1936), Mendenhall. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Columbia. 

Lillian Cunningham (1943), Jamison. 

B.A., Converse. 

Mary Alexia Demopoulos (1954), Mary Foust. 

B.S., M.F.A., Minnesota. 

Ione Holt Grogan (1935), Weil. 

B.A., North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College; 
B.A., North Carolina College for Women; M.A., Columbia. 

Ruth Grun (1953), New Guilford. 

B.A., Wellesley; M.A., Bryn Mawr. 

Ruth Harwood (1953), Bailey. 

B.A., Wellesley; M.A., Columbia. 

Jean Mathieson (1954), South Spencer. 

B.A., Michigan State College. 
18 Temporary appointment January 10-April 10, 1955. 



Faculty 27 

Elizabeth King (1953), Gotten. 

B.A., Randolph-Macon Woman's College; M.A., Wellesley. 

Marjorie Leonard (1941), Winfieid. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., North Carolina. 

Jaylee Montague (1954), Gray. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., Stanford. 

"Elizabeth McNeill Poteat (1951), Mary Foust. 

B.A., Oberlin College; M.A., North Carolina. 

Molly Rogers (1954), Kirkland. 

B.A., Cedar Crest. 

Josephine Parker Schaeffer (1954), Womans. 

B.A., North Carolina. 

Helen Sullivan (1954), Hinshaw. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 



OTHER OFFICERS 

May Lattimore Adams (1935), Assistant to the Dean of Students. 

C.C., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Richard Barnhill (1954), Television Production Manager. 

Julia Bynum Barrett (1952), Vocational Guidance Officer, Counselor. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; 
M.Ed., North Carolina. 

Helen Burns (1937), Freshman Class Chairman, Associate Professor. 

B.A., Iowa; M.A., Columbia. 

Ethel V. Butler (1945), Manager of the Book Store. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women. 

Jo Ann Christopherson (1954), Scenic Designer, Television. 

B.A., American University. 

Ruth Abbott Clarke (1949), Co-ordinator of Religious Activities. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women. 

W. A. Crews (1946), Scenic Designer, Television. 
Dock Curtis (1953), Associate Physician. 

B.A., Cornell; M.D., Arkansas. 

Bernice Evelyn Draper (1922), Sophomore Class Chairman, 
Professor of History. 

B.A., Lawrence; M.A., Wisconsin. 

Anne Scott Ford (1954), Assistant Director, Elliott Hall. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Robert Lenley Garrard (1948), Psychiatrist. 

B.A., M.S., B.S., in Medicine, Alabama; M.D., Harvard. 

Edith Harwood (1923), Assistant to the Registrar. 

B.L., Berea. 



"On leave of absence 1954-1955. 



28 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Kathleen P. Hawkins (1921), Student Aid Officer, 

C.C., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Betty Brown Jester (1931), Alumnae Secretary. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women. 

Nicholas F. Johnson (1936), Supervisor of Buildings Maintenance. 

Diploma, Greensboro Business College. 

Elizabeth Norfleet King (1953), Junior Class Chairman, Counselor. 

B.A., Randolph-Macon Woman's College; M.A., Wellesley. 

Douglas McNair (1954), Clinical Psychologist. 

B.A., Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Robert Mardis (1954), Television Studio Manager. 
William E. L, Morris (1954), Television Engineer. 
Mary Edith Newton (1947), Manager of the Soda Shop. 
Elvira L. Prondecki (1946), Director, Elliott Hall. 

B.A., Smith. 

Gerald Ray Rumsey (1954), Assistant Superintendent of Buildings 
and Grounds. 

Josephine Parker Schaeffer (1950), Placement Officer, Counselor. 

B.A., North Carolina. 
Ruthe Shafer (1942), Cashier. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women. 

Marion Sifford (1953), Assistant to the Dean of Students. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Laura Lucas Starnes (1951), Director, Residence Halls. 

B.S., M.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Mabel N. Swanson (1938), Director of Dining Halls, Professor. 

B.S., Washington; M.S., Columbia. 

Harry Thornton (1954), Television Cameraman. 
Mary Alice Tennent (1913), Assistant Registrar. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women. 

Virginia Dare Thomas (1949), Head Nurse, Infirmary. 

R.N., St. Leo's Hospital School of Nursing. 

Lila Peck Walker (1948), Senior Class Chairman, Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics. 

B.A., Agnes Scott; M.A., Ph.D., North Carolina. 

Alton J. Ward (1954), Television Cameraman. 

Albert A. Wilkinson (1947), Director of the News Bureau. 

B.A., Duke. 

Frances Lee Wolfe (1951), Assistant to the Chancellor. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina; M.A., Kansas. 

Emil W. Young, Jr. (1954), Television Engineer. 



Faculty 29 

SECRETARIES AND OTHER ASSISTANTS 

Elizabeth P. Abels (1954), Office of the Department of Art. 
Elizabeth B. Alexander (1953), Post Office. 
Elizabeth Booker (1944), Office of the Class Chairmen. 

B.S.S.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Elizabeth S. Boone (1954), Administrative Assistant, Residence Halls. 

B.S.H.E., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Mary Higgins Bridges (1955), Office of the School of Home Economics. 

B.S.S.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Hattie Burchette (1954), Nurse, Infirmary. 

R.N., St. Leo's Hospital School of Nursing. 

Sara M. Carter (1954), Office of the College Physician. 

Patricia M. Channon (1955), Manager of the Mimeograph Service. 

B.A., Hunter College. 

Terrell W. Cofield (1952), Office of Admissions. 

B.M., Rollins College. 

Louise Scott Crews (1948), Supervisor of the Switchboard. 
Evelyn O'NeIl Davison (1954), Office of the Registrar. 

C.C., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Doris DeVeny (1948), Accompanist, Department of Physical Education. 

B.Mus., Oberlin Conservatory. 

Hazel Ferguson Dixon (1954), Office of the Department of English. 
Sara Clark Dobbins (1949), Office of the Director of Public Relations. 

C.C., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Alice Irene Glass (1948), Office of the Dean of Instruction. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Mary Randolph Gyles (1946), Office of the Department of 
Physical Education. 

Louise Atkins Hammond (1946), Office of the Graduate School. 

B.S.S.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Rachael H. Havnaer (1954), Office of the Business Manager. 

A.A., Louisburg College. 

Vivian H. Herbin (1952), Pay Roll Clerk, Accounting Department. 

C.C., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Edith Hinshaw (1953), Assistant Director, Dining Halls. 

B.S., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Katherine Chauncey Huffine (1953), Office of the Dean of the School 
of Music. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 



30 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Willie Green Hughes (1954), Office of the Chancellor. 

B.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Ruth B. Jessuf (1951), Assistant Auditor. 

C.C., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Jeanette Wade Johnson (1948), Assistant Manager of the Book Store. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Louise Davis Johnson (1948), Office of the News Bureau. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

20 Mildred Hood Johnson (1952), Office of the Registrar. 
Betty Perry Kirk (1951), Manager of the Post Office. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Mary J. Venable Knight (1949), Placement Office. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Marie Lane (1949), Office of Distributive Education Service. 
Celia Rash Laney (1954), Office of the Registrar. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Mary Katherine Latta (1953), Assistant Cashier, 
Accounting Department. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Edna G. Leonard (1947), Office of the School of Education. 

C.C, Elon College 

Ella Mae Livingston (1945), Assistant to the Manager of the 
Soda Shop. 

B.S.H.E., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Jeanelle A. Lovern (1954), Office of the Department of Psychology. 

B.S.S.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Pearl Fuller McCollum (1950), Cashier, Book Store. 
Jane Bashford Morgan (1954), Office of the Registrar. 

Stratford College, Liberal Arts Diploma. 

Marie Koonce Moore (1954), Office of Admissions. 

Sallie Tucker Mumford (1947), Laboratory Technician, Infirmary. 

B.A., North Carolina College for Women. 

Mozelle McLeod Myers (1953), Office of the Superintendent of 
Buildings and Grounds. 

Bessie Painter (1954), Nurse, Infirmary. 

R.N., St. Leo's Hospital School of Nursing. 

Alma Sneed Peebles (1954), Office of the Alumnae Secretary. 

B.S.S.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Nancy Bush Preas (1952), Administrative Assistant, Dining Halls. 

B.S.H.E., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 
20 Part-time 



Standing Committees of the Faculty 31 

Theda Pritchett (1939), Office of the Dietitian. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

June Rainey (1953), Office of the Chancellor. 

B.S.S.A., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Gloria Rizoti (1953), Office of the Business Manager. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Elizbeth B. Rockey (1950), Office of the School of Home Economics. 
Zella Marie Roden (1952), Assistant Dietitian. 

B.S., Michigan State. 

Simone Samuels (1954), Bookstore. 

Clara Rutledge Scarborough (1954), Bookstore. 

B.S., Appalachian State Teachers College; M.A., George Peabody. 

Peggy Jean Stafford (1954), Television Office. 

Bertha Mae Tilley (1954), Office of the School of Education. 

B.S.S.A., M.Ed., Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Mary Graves Turbiville (1942), Assistant Nurse, Infirmary. 
Julia White (1950), Nurse, Infirmary. 

R.N., St. Leo's; Hospital School of Nursing. 

Anne King Williams (1953), Assistant Auditor. 

C.C, Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. 

Hazel W. Womble (1953), Office of the Department of Biology. 
Helen P. Yoder (1954), Office of the School of Home Economics. 



STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY 

Academic and Personnel. Miss Mossman (Chairman), Miss Taylor; 
Miss Walker, Chairman of Class of 1955; Miss King, Chairman of Class 
of 1956; Miss Draper, Chairman of Class of 1957; Miss Burns, Chair- 
man of Freshman Class; Dr. Collings, Mr. Godfrey. 

Admissions Policy. Mr. Godfrey, Mr. Laine, Miss McGee, Mr. Mc- 
Nutt, Mr. Marquis, Miss Mossman, Miss Newton, Mr. Prall, Miss 
Roberts, Mr. Rogers, Miss Taylor. 

Advisory. Mr. Hooke, (Chairman), Miss Duffy, Mr. Hurley, Miss In- 
graham, Miss Largent, Miss Lewis, Mr. Littlejohn, Miss Minor, Mrs. 
Street. 

Arts Festival. Miss Taylor, (Chairman), Mrs. Carter, Mr. Casey, 
Miss England, Miss Grogan, Mr. Humphrey, Miss Moomaw, Mr. Opper, 
Miss Reardon, Mr. Weisgarber. 

Building. Mr. Hall, Mr. Lockhart, Miss Taylor. 

Campus Stores. Miss Craig (Chairman), Mr. Joyce, Miss Prondecki. 

Calendar. Mr. Godfrey (Chairman), Miss Burns, Miss Mossman, 
Mr. C. W. Phillips, Miss Swanson, Miss Taylor. 



32 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Catalog. Mr. Godfrey. 

College Self-Study. Miss Shivers (Chairman), Miss Burns, Mr. 
Friedlaender, Mr. Godfrey, Miss Mossman, Miss Newton, Miss Reardon, 
Miss Taylor, Miss Watkins, Miss Wolfe, Mrs. Zimmerman. 

Commencement. Miss Wolfe (Chairman), Mr. Godfrey, Mr. Gurley, 
Miss Lewis, Mr. C. W. Phillips (Secretary), Mr. Hall, Mrs. Jester, Miss 
Moomaw, Miss Mossman, Miss Prondecki, Miss Swanson, Miss Taylor, 
Mr. Thompson. 

Concerts. Miss Minor, Miss Watkins, Mr. Weisgarber. 

Curriculum. Miss Schaeffer (Chairman) , Mr. Ashby, Mr. Breisacher, 
Mr. Bridgers, Mr. Casey, Mr. Cutter, Mr. Godfrey, Miss Hardaway, 
Miss Harris, Miss Hege, Mr. Ivy, Mr. Keister, Mr. Laine, Miss Lewis 
(Secretary), Miss Martus, Mr. Morgan, Miss Mossman, Mr. Coy 
Phillips, Mr. Prall, Miss Reardon, Miss Roberts, Miss Shaver, Mr. 
Kendon Smith, Miss Shivers, Miss Weyl. 

Elections. Mr. Shaftesbury (Chairman), Miss Alexander. 

Finance Board. Miss Craig, Mr. Graves, Mr. Joyce. 

Graduate Creative Arts. Mr. Friedlaender (Chairman), Mr. Hur- 
ley, Mr. Ivy, Miss Martus, Mr. McNutt. 

Graduate Study. Mr. McNutt (Chairman), Miss Barton, Mr. Cutter, 
Mr. Friedlaender, Miss Hunter, Mr. Littlejohn, Miss Martus, Miss Moss- 
man, Mr. Prall, Miss Roberts. 

Grounds. Mr. Gurley (Chairman), Mr. Cutter, Miss Griffin, Mr. 
Lockhart, Miss Taylor, Miss Wolfe. 

Harriet Elliott Social Science Forum. Miss Shivers (Chairman), 
Mr. Beeler, Miss Craig, Mr. Myrick, Miss Sara Smith, Mr. Wright. 

Honorary Degrees. Mr. Morgan (Chairman), Miss Evelyn Cox, Mr. 
Hooke, Mr. Keister, Miss Mossman, Miss Taylor. 

Honors. Miss Draper (Chairman), Miss Tillett, Miss Maude Wil- 
liams. 

Honors Work. Miss Anderton (Chairman), Miss Cowling, Miss 
Craig, Miss Draper, Mr. Mueller, Mr. Opper, Miss Sara Smith. 

Lectures. Mr. Hall (Chairman), Mr. Adams, Miss Harpster, Miss 
Martus, Miss Sara Smith, Miss Taylor. 

Library. Mr Beeler (Chairman), Mr. Adams (Secretary, ex officio), 
Mr. Ashby, Miss Craig, Miss Dawley, Mr. Hooke, Miss Keeney, Miss 
Mossman. 

Mrs. Charles D. McIver Memorial Scholarship. Dr. Collings 
(Chairman), Miss Ingraham, Miss Mossman. 



Standing Committees of the Faculty 33 

Mendenhall Scholarship. Miss Watkins (Chairman), Miss Petty, 
Miss Reardon, Mr. Thiel. 

Mina Weil Memorial Scholarship. Mr. Keister (Chairman), Miss 
Alexander, Mr. Bardolph, Miss Shivers. 

Motion Pictures. Miss Eeardon. 

Patent. Mr. Lockhart, Miss Gangstad, Mr. Littlejohn, Mr. Coy 
Phillips, Miss Walker. 

Pre-Professional Education for Medicine. Miss Harpster (Chair- 
man), Dr. Collings, Miss Mossman, Miss Schaeffer, Miss Taylor. 

Retirement Benefits. Mr. Lockhart (Chairman), Miss Barton, 
Miss Davis, Miss Dawley, Mr. Opper, Mr. Painter, Mr. C. W. Phillips. 

Reviewing. Miss Lewis (Chairman), Mrs. Carter, Mr. DeVeny, Miss 
Griffin, Mr. Hagood. Miss Hood. 

Rooms and Offices. Mr. Hall. 

Scheduling Public Events. Mr. C. W. Phillips (Chairman), Mr. 
Adams, Mr. Hall, Mr. Lockhart, Miss Prondecki, Miss Taylor. 

Scholarships and Student Aid. Miss Taylor (Chairman), Miss 
Burns, Mrs. Hawkins, Mr. Lockhart, Miss Mossman, Miss Newton, Mr. 
C. W. Phillips, Mrs. Schaeffer, Mrs. Carter, Miss Thrush. 

Social. Mrs. Carter (Chairman), Mr. Beeler, Miss Bush, Miss Har- 
rell, Mrs. Holder, Mrs. Mary Hunter, Miss McCain, Mr. Orange, Miss 
Preas. 

Southern Fellowship Screening Committee. Miss Mossman (Chair- 
man), Miss Harpster, Mr. Mueller, Mr. Kendon Smith. 

Use of Campus Buildings and Property, Miss Taylor (Chairman), 
Mr. Hooke, Mr. Lockhart, Miss Mossman, Mr. C. W. Phillips, Miss Wolfe. 

Television Operations Board. Mr. C. W. Phillips (Chairman), Mr. 
Keister, Mr. Lockhart, Miss Reardon, Mr. Wilkinson. 

Television Programming. Miss Reardon (Chairman), Miss Barton, 
Miss Draper, Mr. Hooke, Mr. Keister, Mr. C. W. Phillips, Mrs. Rosa; 
Mr. Casey and Miss Mossman, Local Committee. 

Weil Fellowship. Miss Taylor (Chairman), Miss Mossman, Miss 
Walker, chairman of class of 1955. 

Winfield Endowment. Miss Summerell (Chairman), Miss LaRoch- 
elle; Miss Walker, Chairman of Class of 1955; Miss King, Chairman of 
Class of 1956. 



II. THE COLLEGE 

HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE 

The Woman's College of the University of North Carolina, the first 
state-supported institution for the higher education of women in North 
Carolina, was established by legislative enactment on February 18, 
1891, and opened on October 5, 1892. The City of Greensboro, situated 
near the geographical center of the state, was selected for the location 
of the new institution. Its citizens voted bonds to the sum of $30,000 
for the erection of the first buildings, and the original ten-acre site 
was given by R. S. Pullen and R. T. Gray, of Raleigh. 

The College, for many years (1896-1919) the State Normal and 
Industrial College, and later (1919-1932) the North Carolina College 
for Women, came into being as a direct result of a crusade made by 
Charles Duncan Mclver in behalf of the education of women. Other 
pioneers in public-school education — notably, Charles B. Aycock, Ed- 
win A. Alderman, and James Y. Joyner — came to Dr. Mdver's assist- 
ance; but to him more than to any other individual the College owes 
its foundation. He became its first president and served it until his 
death in 1906. In that year Dr. Julius I. Foust became president, and 
upon the foundation laid by Dr. Mclver he and his co-workers developed 
a strong liberal-arts college. 

The College became a part of the University of North Carolina in 
1931, when the General Assembly of North Carolina passed an act to 
consolidate the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, the State 
College of Agriculture and Engineering at Raleigh, and the North Caro- 
lina College for Women. By the provisions of this act the North Caro- 
lina College for Women, on July 1, 1932, became the Woman's College 
of the University of North Carolina. At that time, also, the Board 
of Trustees chosen by the General Assembly assumed control of the 
new university, and a few months later elected Dr. Frank Porter 
Graham its president. In 1934 Dr. Foust retired from active service 
and was made President Emeritus of the Woman's College. At the 
same time Dr. Walter Clinton Jackson, who had served the College as 
teacher and vice-president, was elected head of the institution with the 
title of Dean of Administration. By act of the Board of Trustees in 
1945, the title of the head of the institution was changed to Chancellor. 
Dr. Jackson retired on June 30, 1950, and on July 1, Dr. Edward Kidder 
Graham became Chancellor of the College. 

With a profound belief that education for women must go beyond 
providing technical skills and competencies, the Woman's College is 

34 



Buildings and Grounds 35 

committed to a program strongly rooted in general education. In addi- 
tion to training in the liberal arts, the College offers teacher training 
in all fields, and specialized curricula in art, music, home economics, 
business, and physical education. 

From a student body of 223 and a faculty of 15 the College has 
grown into one of the largest colleges for women in the country, with a 
plant valued at approximately $25,000,000, a faculty of more than 200, 
and a student body of 2,400. In addition, over 600 people are enrolled 
in Woman's College extension centers throughout the state. 

The Woman's College is a member of the Southern Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools, the Association of American Colleges, 
the American Council on Education, the Southern Association of Col- 
leges for Women, the North Carolina College Conference, the National 
Commission of Accrediting. Its graduates are eligible to membership 
in the American Association of University Women. 

The College confers seven undergraduate degrees: Bachelor of Arts, 
Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, Bachelor 
of Science in Physical Education, Bachelor of Science in Business Edu- 
cation and Secretarial Administration, Bachelor of Science in Nursing, 
and Bachelor of Fine Arts. Certain curricula of the Graduate School 
of the University are also offered at the Woman's College. These cur- 
ricula are in the fields of Business Education and Secretarial Adminis- 
tration, Education, Home Economics, and Fine Arts. The College is 
organized into the College of Liberal Arts, the School of Music, the 
School of Education, and the School of Home Economics. 

The Woman's College of the University of North Carolina is a part 
of the public-school system of the state. As a state institution it desires 
to be of the greatest possible service to the people of North Carolina, 
and its advantages are open to all on similar terms. 



BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 

Since its establishment the College has constantly added to its 
material equipment. The Campus now consists of more than one hun- 
dred thirty acres of improved and wooded land on which there are over 
fifty buildings. Apart from the residence halls, the following are the 
principal buildings: the Administration Building (1892) — offices of 
administration, classrooms, faculty offices; Mclver Building (1908) — 
class and lecture rooms, laboratories and offices; Television Building — 
Woman's College WUNC-TV studio erected on the site of the old laun- 
dry; Forney (1905, rebuilt in 1908 and 1955) ; the Library (1950) 
— reference, periodical and reserve rooms, as well as auditorium, seminar 
rooms, audio- visual and listening rooms; Music Building (1924) — 



36 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

recital hall, classrooms, offices, and practice rooms ; Old Home Economics 
Building (1927) — class and lecture rooms, laboratories; new Home 
Economics Building (1951) — classrooms, laboratories, conference and 
reception rooms, a dining room, cafeteria, an auditorium and stage, 
and offices; Nursery School (1954) — a child development laboratory for 
the School of Home Economics and other departments; the Home Man- 
agement Houses (1921, 1941, 1951) — of the School of Home Economics, 
furnished and equipped on moderate and low-income levels respectively, 
laboratories for conducting the activities of a home; the Science Building 
(1939) — class, lecture rooms and laboratories; Rosenthal Gymnasium 
(1923) — a main gymnasium and two small gymnasiums, various rooms 
for lecture and remedial purposes, offices, game room, swimming pool, 
dressing and shower rooms; Coleman Gymnasium (1952) — a modern 
gymnasium, dance studios, corrective and remedial laboratories, bowling 
alleys, golf room, lecture and study rooms, offices, examination rooms, 
complete locker and shower facilities, visual aids laboratory; Curry 
Building (1926) — the training school, with school and college classrooms, 
a large demonstration room, an auditorium, and offices; Curry Home- 
making Cottage (1948) ; new Anna M. Gove Infirmary (1953) — fifty 
beds for students, offices for consultation; examinations and dispensary 
treatment, laboratory and X-ray facilities, and a residence for nurses; 
the dining rooms (1904, 1922, 1925, 1939)— four large halls (capacity 
2,000) connected through a central serving room with kitchen and cold 
storage plant; the Chancellor's Home (1923) ; Alumnae House (1935) — 
for official alumnae and college functions, offices for the Alumnae Asso- 
ciation; Aycock Auditorium (1926) — the large auditorium (capacity 
3,000), reception rooms, cloak rooms, offices, an assembly room, a large 
laboratory; Soda Shop (1948) ; and Elliott Hall (1952)— the student 
union. 

LABORATORIES AND STUDIOS 

Art Studios — The Weatherspoon Art Gallery, in Mclver Building, 
provides suitable space for exhibits of paintings, prints, sculpture, 
and other art forms. The North Carolina School Art Exhibition, the 
Student Exhibition, and the International Textile Exhibition are held 
here annually. The small adjacent gallery is used for the Senior Stu- 
dent Exhibitions and small loan exhibitions. From the various student 
exhibitions examples of work are selected each year to be added to 
the permanent collection of the Department of Art. The Art Refer- 
ence Room, adjacent to the Weatherspoon Art Gallery, houses the collec- 
tion of the reproductions of paintings, sculpture, architecture, etc.; the 
WPA collection of prints and watercolors, the collection of contempo- 
rary textiles, and the art periodicals. The room is also used for small 
exhibitions. The collection presented by the Weatherspoon Gallery Asso- 
ciation, consisting of works by living Americans, was begun in 1942, 
and will be increasingly important as the collection grows. 



Laboratories and Studios 37 

Biology Laboratories — The Department of Biology occupies the 
second floor and part of the first floor of the Science Building. There 
are five suites of laboratories used by students in general biology, physi- 
ology and anatomy, zoology, botany, and bacteriology. In each suite 
there are a preparation room and a storeroom, with classrooms and 
offices nearby. Upon completion of the wings added to the Science Build- 
ing, six new laboratories became available. Changes in the rooms pre- 
viously used as laboratories will give needed classrooms and offices. 
Excellent equipment for biological work is provided. A constant-tem- 
perature animal room and an incubator room are used in advanced work, 
and good compound microscopes, models, charts, projection lanterns, 
slides, and museum collections are available for all courses. The Col- 
lege owns and operates a small marine laboratory at Beaufort, North 
Carolina, where summer courses in marine zoology are given and where 
research may be carried on. 

Chemistry Laboratories — The Department of Chemistry, housed in 
the Science Building, has well-equipped laboratories and preparation 
rooms for the various branches of chemistry, including general ana- 
lytical, organic, physical, food, and biochemistry. Adjoining the analyti- 
cal and physical chemistry laboratory is a specially constructed balance 
room, and adjoining the food and biochemistry laboratories are a 
smaller balance room and a dark room. There is a large storeroom, and 
the classrooms are equipped for lecture demonstrations. The facilities 
for general chemistry, quantitative analysis and physical chemistry have 
recently been enlarged by the opening of two new wings of the Science 
Building. 

Home Economics Laboratories — The School of Home Economics is 
housed in a beautiful, modern building specially designed and equipped 
to facilitate the educational and research program of the School. Since 
laboratory experience is an integral part of much of the teaching in 
home economics, laboratories are maintained for work in nutrition, 
dietetics, and foods; in clothing, historic textiles and costumes; in 
textile research, including chemical and physical analysis, laundering 
and dry cleaning; in household equipment and household economics; in 
home furnishings; and in institution management. Special laboratories 
housed in separate buildings are the nursery school, the three home man- 
agement houses, and the Curry Homemaking Cottage. 

Physics Laboratories — The Department of Physics is located in the 
Science Building on the first floor and in the south basement, has five 
well-equipped laboratories for work in general physics, mechanics and 
sound, heat, optics, electricity and magnetism; two classrooms equipped 
for demonstration lectures; a suite of rooms for X-ray work; reading 
room; mechanics shop; storerooms and a photography suite which in- 
cludes four darkrooms, two studios, enlarging room, and a general work- 



38 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

shop. The department has a great variety of experimental equipment, 
including a windvane, anemometer, and a rain gage mounted on the 
roof of the Science Building, and a Foucault pendulum hanging in a 
shaft which extends the full height of the building with openings on 
each floor and the roof. 

Psychology Laboratories — The Department of Psychology has a 
laboratory for general psychology, equipped with modern apparatus. A 
mental-testing laboratory includes an observation room with one-way 
vision equipment for demonstrations, and four small rooms for indi- 
vidual testing. Mental-testing equipment includes most of the recog- 
nized tests available. The child psychology laboratory, equipped with 
booths for individual interviews, audiometer, and other apparatus is 
located in the practice school in Curry Building. The department also 
has fully equipped reading, animal, and research laboratories. 

RESIDENCE HALLS 

There are seventeen residence halls on the campus. In each hall is 
a counselor, to whom students may go for advice and who supervises 
social activities in accordance with regulations of the College. The 
rooms are comfortably furnished. Only single beds are used. North 
Spencer Hall and South Spencer Hall (1904, remodeled and modernized 
in 1938) — named for Mrs. Cornelia Phillips Spencer, one of North 
Carolinas most distinguished women; three hundred sixteen students; 
Woman's Hall (1912) — dedicated by the General Assembly of North 
Carolina to the women of the Confederacy, fifty-six students; Kirkland 
Hall (1912) — named for Miss Sue May Kirkland, the first lady principal 
of the College, eighty-four students; Anna Howard Shaw (1920) — 
named for the great national woman suffragist, one hundred students; 
Gray Hall (1921) — named for Mr. Robert T. Gray, a member of the 
Board of Trustees of the College from 1900 to 1912, one hundred sixteen 
students; Bailey Hall (1922) — named for Mr. T. B. Bailey, a member of 
the Board of Trustees of the College from 1902 to 1916, one hundred 
sixteen students; Cotten Hall (1922) — named for Mrs. Sally Southall 
Cotten, one hundred sixteen students; Hinshaw Hall (1922) — named for 
Colonel G. W. Hinshaw, a member of the Board of Trustees of the Col- 
lege from 1910 to 1918, one hundred sixteen students; Laura Cpit Hall 
(1923) — named for Miss Laura Coit, late secretary of the College, one 
hundred sixteen students; Jamison Hall (1923) — named for Miss Minnie 
Jamison, one of the first students and long-time members of the faculty, 
one hundred sixteen students; Mary Foust Hall (1927) — named by the 
alumnae of the College in memory of the daughter of the late President 
Foust, one hundred forty students; New Guilford Hall (1927) — a dupli- 
cate of Mary Foust Hall; Winfield-Weil Hall (1939)— named for Miss 
Martha Winfield, late professor of English at the College, and for Mrs. 
Mina Weil, benefactress of the College, two distinct but connected halls 



The Library 39 

giving the appearance of one building, two hundred ninety students; 
Mendenhall-Ragsdale Hall (1950) — named for Miss Gertrude Menden- 
hall, charter member of the faculty and late head of the Department of 
Mathematics, and Miss Virginia Ragsdale, who succeeded Miss Men- 
denhall as head of the Department of Mathematics, similar in con- 
struction to Weil-Winfield, three hundred eight students. 

THE LIBRARY 

The aim of the Library is to make available to the student a care- 
fully selected collection of books and other library materials in every 
field of study in which courses are offered and to provide a wide selec- 
tion of current books and periodicals of general interest. Further, it 
provides a service on these books and other materials which aids the 
student in her assigned work and directs her reading interests. The 
assistance given to students individually by members of the staff or in 
class groups is intended to be entirely suggestive as to procedure in 
searching for material, not a direct help in finding it. Special lectures 
are provided for classes with particular problems, and The Library — A 
Guide is issued for the freshmen and others using the Library for the 
first time. For the upperclassmen, graduate students, and faculty, spe- 
cial areas are provided for individual use. Through seminars and lec- 
ture rooms, the Library aims to bring students, faculty, and visiting 
lecturers in close relation to the use of its resources. Special collections 
are maintained in a few fields, such as The Woman's Collection, devoted 
to books by and about women, and in the College Collection, devoted to 
the history of the College. 

The new library building, completed in the spring of 1950, has a 
capacity for over 200,000 volumes and total seating facilities for 1,000 
students at one time. It now has 158,234 catalogued volumes and a 
selected collection of federal and state documents, pamphlets, and maps. 
It provides on open shelves a generous selection of reference books and 
bibliographies, current numbers of periodicals and bound volumes since 
1940, and reserve books for class assignments. In the General Reading 
Room there is a general selection of classics and current literature in 
all fields to encourage exploration beyond required reading. This area 
is attractively furnished to encourage leisurely reading and study. In 
the stacks faculty studies, carrells, desks, and tables are provided for 
concentrated work. Areas for typing are available and lockers for those 
who wish to leave their notes in the library. 

Special facilities have been provided for the use of audio-visual 
materials. Two small sound-proof rooms, seating as many as five or six, 
are provided for playing music recordings, and special machines with 
earphones are available for the use of diction records in other areas. 
A sound-proof seminar, seating about 70, and a large lecture room, 



40 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

seating 372, are provided for group use of documentary films, music, or 
lectures. The Library maintains a framed picture collection for rental 
to students for use in their dormitory rooms. Microfilm readers and a 
microcard reader are provided for use of back files of newspapers and 
specialized reference books not otherwise available in print. 

It is a distinct advantage to the College, from a library point of 
view, that it is located in a rich literary and cultural area. In addition 
to its own book collection, the Library is able in a short time, by means 
of inter-library loan service, to make available for faculty and graduate 
research the extensive book resources of the other units of the Consoli- 
dated University, Duke University, and other libraries in the vicinity. 



LIBRARY HOURS 1 

During Academic Year 

Week-days 8 :00 a.m.-IO :00 p.m. 

Sundays 2 :30 p.m.-IO :00 p.m. 

During Intersession 

Monday-Friday 9:00 A.M.- 4 :00 P.M. 

Saturday 9:00 a.m.-12:00 noon 

Holidays — Library Closed 
New Year's Day 
Thanksgiving Day 
Christmas Eve 
Christmas Day 

STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE 

The student health service has as its aim the maintenance of good 
health among all members of the college community. To reach this 
objective, the work is necessarily of two types: first, preventive, and 
second, curative. Five types of preventive measures are taken. First, a 
complete medical examination given by her family physician is required 
of each new student before her acceptance and matriculation. This in- 
cludes a complete physical examination and laboratory tests. This exam- 
ination is carefully reviewed by the college medical staff, and after 
admission of the student, a chest X-ray is done by the health service 
staff. All seniors are given a complete medical examination by the health 
service before graduation. The health service occasionally must recom- 
mend to the administration that a student physically unable to carry 
the full college load be asked to lighten her work or to withdraw from 
college until such time as her health shall improve. Second, follow-up 
examinations are given all students showing remediable defects, with a 



1 The schedule may vary according to the demand and the college calendar. 



Student Health Service 41 

special effort to see that all such defects are corrected as soon as possible. 
Third, a careful check is made of all students engaged in self-help activi- 
ties, extra academic work, athletic contests, or other strenuous extra- 
curricular duties. Fourth, smallpox vaccinations and tetanus toxoid 
are required of all entering students. Influenza and all other vaccina- 
tions are given without charge. Fifth, the physical conditions under 
which students work and live are carefully supervised; proper diet, 
heating, lighting, ventilation, and sanitation are all included among 
these conditions. The care of sick students, which is the second major 
duty of the health service, is centered in the New Anna M. Gove In- 
firmary. Here, with a staff of two full-time physicians, a part-time 
psychiatrist, five graduate nurses> and a laboratory technician in attend- 
ance, all medical and minor surgical cases are given complete care. 
Major surgical cases must be referred to a hospital and surgeon not 
directly connected with the College. 

All resident students too ill to attend their college duties are ad- 
mitted to the Infirmary for care, and excuses are issued upon their 
recovery and readmission to classes. Town students ill at home must 
bring to the College physician a note either from their parents or the 
attending physician within seventy-two hours of their return to school. 
Excuses are then issued by the medical staff in accordance with the rules 
laid down by the faculty council. Students should report promptly to 
the Infirmary in cases of illness of any kind. Prompt attention to 
minor conditions prevents the development of major ill health. In order 
to care for all cases promptly, the students' health service holds office 
hours as follows: 

Doctors 

8:30 a.m. to 12:30 P.M. daily except Sunday 

2 :00 p.m. to 4 :30 p.m. daily except Saturday and Sunday 

Other times by appointment. Emergency at any time. 

Nurses 

7:45 a.m. to 12 :30 p.m. daily except Sunday. 

2 :00 p.m. to 4 :30 p.m. daily except Saturday and Sunday. 

6 : 45 p.m. to 8 : 00 p.m. daily. 

9 :00 a.m. to 10 :00 a.m. Sunday. 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

The faculty and the students have integrated their ideas in the con- 
stitution governing the College. The law-making authority resides in a 
representative body from the student group and the faculty. All stu- 
dent officers are chosen democratically. The student organization works 
in close co-operation with the Dean of Students and the counselors who 
have charge of the residence halls. 



42 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

There are three divisions of the student government machinery: the 
Judicial Board, the Legislature, and the House Organization, serving 
in their various capacities. It is understood that to the faculty and 
the executive officers is reserved the handling of such matters as affect 
academic questions, matters relating to the health of the college com- 
munity, the control of property, and of special cases of discipline which 
are outside student jurisdiction. 

RELIGION 

Voluntary Organizations. Though the College is nonsectarian, the 
students are surrounded by religious influences. In addition to the 
Young Women's Christian Association, there are organized church 
groups with which students identify themselves for a continuing source 
of strength and place of service. Participation in this group work is 
invaluable training for religious leadership. Four churches — Methodist, 
Episcopal, Baptist, and Presbyterian — maintain student secretaries who 
live near the College and work through student centers and churches 
adjacent to the campus. 

Students through these member organizations make up the Student 
Christian Movement on the campus and are a part of the United Stu- 
dent Christian Council and the World's Student Christian Federation. 
Bible study, church affiliation, the service on the World Day of Prayer 
for Students, overseas student relief, and ecumenical conferences are 
among the undertakings which they share. In the college community, 
new steps are continually being taken to establish fellowship and ways 
of work among members of the historic divisions of the Christian 
movement. 

Y.W.C.A. The Young Women's Christian Association, affiliated with 
the national organization and with the World's Student Christian Fed- 
eration, seeks to aid students with their intimate daily problems of liv- 
ing, and also to form a channel through which they may unite them- 
selves with the great body of students throughout the world who seek 
the best way of life for themselves and for all people of all races. Any 
student of the College may become a member of the Association by 
accepting its purposes. In conjunction with the church groups, the Asso- 
ciation sponsors seminars, discussion groups, services of worship and 
religious education, intercollegiate conferences, and other group and 
individual activity of religious nature and significance. 

The Inter-Faith Council is composed of student representatives of 
the church groups and of the Y.W.C.A. The Council promotes under- 
standing of the common purposes of Jewish, Protestant, and Roman 
Catholic believers and unites all in joint activities. Members are work- 
ing with the whole College on the fund for a chapel, a building in which 



Religion 43 

students of all faiths will be at home. Students are encouraged by both 
the College and the churches to attend regularly the church of their 
choice. 

Director. The College employs a Co-ordinator of Religious Activi- 
ties, whose office serves as a clearinghouse for the activities of all 
campus religious organizations, and who advises students about their 
personal problems. 

University Sermons, inaugurated in 1934, are given by eminent 
leaders of different faiths. Each of the four classes sponsors one of 
these services on a Sunday morning during the year. 

SOCIAL LIFE 

The social life of the College centers around the residence hall units, 
and various clubs and class organizations. Picnics, week-end camping 
trips, teas, and formal and informal dances help create a normal social 
atmosphere. Through certain of the clubs and through the advisory 
system, members of the faculty are able to establish social contacts with 
the students. Altogether there are many opportunities within the col- 
lege community for a wholesome social life. 

Elliott Hall, the new Student Union, is the center of extra-curricular 
activities. Its facilities include a large ballroom, a game room, lounges, 
meeting rooms, offices for publications, study and locker rooms for day 
students, and the College post office and book store. 

The Soda Shop is the campus snack bar, where students gather 
between classes and in the evening. 

SPORTS 

The athletic fields include twelve tennis courts; soccer, speedball, 
hockey, and Softball fields; a practice golf course, an archery range, 
and other outdoor play areas. The Recreation Association Camp, six 
miles from the city, is open to members of the Association for week-end 
camping groups. 

The Rosenthal Gymnasium houses the swimming pool, dressing and 
shower rooms, one large gymnasium floor, and three smaller ones. The 
Coleman Gymnasium provides the following modern facilities for a broad 
program of physical education for women: gymnasium, activity terrace, 
corrective unit, two dance studios, bowling alleys, indoor golf range, 
game rooms, and instructional and administrative rooms and offices. 



44 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

LECTURES AND CONCERTS 

The College is wholly or partly responsible for bringing to the stu- 
dent body every year a number of distinguished artists and lecturers 
in the fields of art, the dance, and letters. The College also co-operates 
with the Civic Music Association in bringing to the campus throughout 
the year persons distinguished in the field of music. 



THE COLLEGE THEATRE 

Through the Department of Drama and its related activities, the 
College offers a number of opportunities to students who are interested 
in work in the Theatre. In its Students' Theatre, the department pro- 
vides complete laboratory conditions for the production of plays by 
students. Materials presented in this theatre include original student 
work, experimental writing, and portions of longer plays. In every 
aspect of production, the work is done by students under faculty guid- 
ance, but the total responsibility is the student's. More complex pro- 
ductions are presented in The Premiere Series, an undertaking spon- 
sored by the College for the promotion of playwriting in America. Plays 
presented for the first time in the Premiere Series are of mature calibre, 
and the Department makes an effort to stimulate national interest in 
the Series by inviting guest artists from the professional theatre with 
whom the students may work in the master-apprentice relationship. 
Theatre Workshop is an association of student playwrights, actresses 
and directors. Production plans for Students' Theatre are formulated, 
for the most part, in this workshop. In the Theatre Lecture Series, the 
Department presents, at monthly intervals, guest lecturers who con- 
sider problems proper to theatre in a contemporary society. All of this 
work is closely integrated with the curricular offerings in drama. 

For students whose major academic interest is not drama, the De- 
partment assists the work of the Masqueraders Organization, which is 
the extra-curricular governing group for all non-academic work in 
theatre. Membership in this Organization is achieved by a student 
who distinguishes herself by her work for the College Theatre. For 
the most part, the production organization for the Premiere Series is 
established and maintained by this group. 

All of the activities of the Department of Drama and the College 
Theatre are located in Aycock Building on the edge of the campus. 
Facilities for the work are outstanding. The building houses a large 
stage with modern lighting equipment and control, complete scenery, 
costume, and property construction areas, storage spaces, and offices 
for the staff of the Department. 



Organizations 45 

ORGANIZATIONS 

The Board of Trustees prohibits any secret organizations. 

Phi Beta Kappa. The Woman's College Section, Alpha Chapter of 
North Carolina, Phi Beta Kappa. Candidates for the A.B. degree who 
have high scholastic averages are eligible for election to Phi Beta Kappa. 
Ordinarily students are elected in the senior year, but Juniors of excep- 
tionally high scholastic standing are also elected. Alumnae of not less 
than ten years' standing who have distinguished themselves in the arts, 
literature, or the sciences are eligible for election to alumnae member- 
ship. The Section makes an award every year to the junior with the 
highest scholastic average for the first two years of work at the 
Woman's College. 

Pi Kappa Lambda. Tau Chapter of Pi Kappa Lambda, the only 
national honorary scholastic society recognizing superior students of 
music. Elections are from the senior class. 

Sigma Delta Pi. Alpha Tau Chapter of Sigma Delta Pi, the national 
Spanish fraternity. 

micron Nu, national home economics honor society. 

Tau Psi Omega, national French fraternity. 

Sigma Alpha, national business education honor society. 

Alpha Kappa Delta, national sociology honor fraternity. 

Phi Alpha Theta, national history honor fraternity. 

Beta Beta Beta, national honor society for students in the biological 
sciences. 

Golden Chain, campus honorary society. Organized in the spring of 
1948, Golden Chain was formed to recognize democratically students of 
the Woman's College for their outstanding efforts and accomplish- 
ments and to encourage these students to continue in service to the 
College. Membership in Golden Chain is based on a consideration of the 
following qualities: leadership, scholarship, service, tolerance, magna- 
nimity, judgment, and character. 

Clubs. Students who are interested in some particular sport, pastime, 
or academic pursuit will find among the college clubs an organization 
that will give encouragement and counsel. Some groups are made up of 
both students and members of the faculty, but most often they are 
entirely controlled by the students themselves. Among the clubs which 
promote interest in sports, music, dramatics, debating, or departmental 
subjects are the following: Archery Club, Coraddi Club, Band, Botany 
Club, Camera Club, Chemisty Club, Choir, Classical Club, Dance Club, 
Dolphin Club, Educational Club, Glee Club, Golf Club, Home Economics 
Club, International Relations Club, Masqueraders, Mathematics Club, 



46 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Medical Technologist Club, Music Education Club, Orchestra, Physics 
Club, Seal Club, Der Singkreis, Speakers' Club, Square Dance Club, 
and Zoology Field Club. 

The Recreation Association sponsors the following activities: 
swimming, gymnastics, modern dance, hockey, softball, basketball, 
archery, volleyball, soccer, tennis, riding, golf, boating, and speedball. 

Alumnae Association. The Alumnae Association of the Woman's 
College of the University of North Carolina was organized in 1893 and 
incorporated by act of the General Assembly of North Carolina on March 
8, 1909. The objects of the Association, as set forth in Section 3 of the 
Act incorporating it, are: "To encourage, foster, and promote education 
in the State of North Carolina; to aid and assist the Woman's College 
of the University of North Carolina, by donations or otherwise; to aid 
and assist, by loans or donations, or both, worthy young women of the 
state to obtain an education at the said College, and for such purposes 
to receive, hold, invest, manage, and disburse any fund or funds which 
may come into its possession." The official publication of the Alumnae 
Association is the Alumnae News, sent to active members of the Alum- 
nae Association four times each year. In addition to keeping records on 
and attempting to maintain contact with twenty-six thousand former 
students, the Alumnae Office assists in the promotion and organization 
of local alumnae chapters throughout North Carolina and in many cities 
outside the state. Alumnae House, opened in January, 1937, is headquar- 
ters for alumnae work in general. It also provides offices for the News 
Bureau, and an assembly room for meetings of student clubs. The House 
is available for official alumnae, student, and college affairs — social, cul- 
tural, and educational. Officers for 1954-1955 are: President, Miss Annie 
Lee Singletary, Winston-Salem; First Vice-President, Mrs. Grace Loving 
Gibson, Laurinburg; Second Vice-President, Mrs. Emily Harris Preyer, 
Greensboro; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Dorothy Ward Templeton, 
Raleigh; Executive Secretary, Mrs. Betty Brown Jester, Greensboro. 

The Home Economics Foundation. The Home Economics Founda- 
tion was incorporated in July, 1946, with headquarters at the Woman's 
College of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, North 
Carolina. The corporation is a charitable, nonprofit, and educational 
organization, having no capital stock. Its members shall include such 
individuals, firms, and corporations as shall meet the terms and condi- 
tions for membership as are prescribed from time to time by the by- 
laws of the corporation. The management of the corporation and its 
properties shall be vested in a Board of Directors, which shall have full 
power and authority to act. 

The purposes of the Home Economics Foundation are: (1) To aid 
and promote through financial assistance and other means all types of 
education, both undergraduate and graduate, and research in home 
economics in order that the School of Home Economics at the Woman's 



Organizations 47 

College may serve the people, the homes, the institution, and the indus- 
tries of North Carolina with maximum values at minimum costs in 
money, time, and labor. This contribution will include foods and nutri- 
tion, clothing and textiles, housing and furnishings, child development 
and family relationships, equipment and home management, home 
economics education, and institution management. (2) To enable the 
School of Home Economics to develop a strong teaching and research 
program through helping to secure and keep an outstanding and highly 
trained faculty. (3) To enable the School of Home Economics to offer 
short service courses throughout the state by correspondence, by radio, 
and by special courses, forums, and conferences on various subjects of 
home economics. (4) To enable the School of Home Economics to pub- 
lish and distribute service bulletins and reports of research and studies 
on various subjects of home economics. (5) To enable the School of 
Home Economics to sponsor various projects for improving the home, 
industrial, and institutional life of this state. 

The Home Economics Foundation will serve the homemakers, the 
teachers, the public schools, the state departments and agencies, the 
hospitals, the clinics and other institutions, the farmers, the food 
processors, the merchants, the manufacturers, the hotels, the restau- 
rants, and the public utilities of the state. 

All funds contributed to the Foundation will be used for the pur- 
chase of special and additional equipment and teaching materials, for 
the supplementing of salaries of professors, instructors, and research 
specialists, and for the publication and distribution of papers, bulletins, 
and books, all in the interest of the development and service of the 
School of Home Economics in the Woman's College to the people, homes, 
and industries of North Carolina and the South. All funds solicited and 
collected for the Foundation will be applied as the donor requests in so 
far as is consistent with the program adopted. 

The officers of the Foundation are: President, Mrs. R. S. Ferguson, 
Taylorsville; Vice-Presidents, Mrs. E. B. Hunter, Charlotte; Charles 
A. Cannon, Kannapolis; Sam Blount, Washington; Mrs. B. B. Everett, 
Palmyra; A. G. Meyers, Gastonia; H. D. Bateman, Wilson; and George 
S. Coble, Lexington; Secretary, Mrs. Rosa Parker, Albemarle; Treasurer, 
John C. Lockhart, Greensboro. 

Further information regarding the Home Economics Foundation may 
be secured by writing to Chancellor Edward Kidder Graham of the 
Woman's College. 

PLACEMENT OFFICE 

The Placement office, with the co-operation of department heads, 
assists students to secure positions in the field of their choice. The office 
maintains complete files for the information of prospective employers, 



48 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

many of whom send their representatives to the campus to interview 
candidates for positions. The services of the Placement office are avail- 
able without charge to all students and alumnae of the College. 

VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE 

The Vocational Guidance office maintains a file of descriptive ma- 
terial on occupations open to college women. A vocational counselor 
is available for interviews with students. 

STUDENT AID 

Financial aid for students who are in need is available through self- 
help work, scholarships, and loan funds. Many students earn a portion 
of their expenses by working in the dining halls, in the library, in offices, 
and in laboratories. Scholarships and loan funds are listed on pages 
56-65. All applications for student aid should be addressed to the Stu- 
dent Aid officer, Mrs. Kathleen P. Hawkins. 

PUBLICATIONS 

Bulletins and Catalogues: Issued quarterly by the College; these 
contain matters of general and specific interest to the citizens of the 
state, to the faculty and prospective students, and to the College as 
a whole. 

Alumnae News: Published quarterly. The official organ of the Alum- 
nae Association. 

The Carolinian: The College newspaper, issued Friday of each week. 

The Coraddi: The literary magazine of the College, issued quarterly. 

New Books in the Library : A monthly list of the new books acquired 
by the library. 

The North Carolina Parent-Teacher Bulletin: Published monthly in 
co-operation with the North Carolina Congress of Parents and Teachers. 

Pine Needles: The College annual. 

TELEVISION 

There is at the College a Television Studio Building from which pro- 
grams for WUNC-TV, the University's Educational Non- Commercial 
Channel 4 Television Station, are originated. This building contains 
a 50' x 50' studio, associated control room, projection room, news and 
film editing room, and engineering room. There are also dressing rooms, 
scenery shop, art studio, viewing room, and offices. The television equip- 
ment is ample for a full time operating station. While there is no 
curriculum in television, selected students are given an opportunity to 



Public Relations 49 

participate in television activities, either as performers or as produc- 
tion and program assistants. In this way they are exposed to, and 
trained in, the day to day operation of a full time station. Programs 
telecast by WUNC-TV are in the nature of an extended service of the 
University. They are planned for and directed to all of the people in 
North Carolina. There are programs for specific groups, (age, social, 
economic or educational level) and programs of general interest. Any 
activity of the University is potential television program material. 
The station also presents programs produced in cooperation with other 
educational and public service agencies. 



PUBLIC RELATIONS 

Extension Services. The Woman's College of the University of 
North Carolina desires to render aid to teachers in service by arrang- 
ing for technical courses for credit toward a degree or certificate, and 
to offer to them and to other citizens of the state cultural and profes- 
sional courses. The state does not provide this service except as it may 
be self-supporting; but afternoon or evening courses can be arranged 
at a minimum cost to persons on or off the campus. Lecture series by 
members of the faculty can also be arranged. 

As a part of the extension work of the College, the Library offers 
its services to the people of the state, particularly to teachers and 
alumnae. With the co-operation of the faculty on technical and highly 
specialized subjects, it acts as an information bureau in answering 
questions. In addition, it sends out books on many subjects, especially 
women's problems and books of professional interest to teachers, pro- 
vided that these books are not in demand on the campus. 

Conferences: A series of conferences, usually concentrated in the 
summer, are held on the campus. These conferences are planned as a 
service to the state and as a contribution particularly to girls and women 
who may participate in them. 

Promotion. Through the Department of Public Relations representa- 
tives visit high schools to give information regarding college opportuni- 
ties. The college welcomes the opportunity to participate in College 
Days, Career Days, Vocational Conferences, etc., in high schools. 

News Bureau. The college maintains a news bureau for the purpose 
of publicizing college events and for providing information to people 
of the state regarding the activities of the campus and the members 
of the student body. Mr. Albert A. Wilkinson is in charge of the News 
Bureau. 

For further information regarding the services of the Department 
of Public Relations, address Mr. Charles W. Phillips, Director of Public 
Relations. 



III. EXPENSES 

RESIDENCE 

It is assumed that students know their correct residence status and 
that on their application and registration blanks they state truthfully 
the facts concerning it. Students in doubt should request clarification 
by writing to the Chancellor, preferably in advance of registration. 

The residence of a student is that of her parents or of her guardian 
unless she can show reason why her residence should not be so defined. 

Mere ownership of property or payment of taxes apart from resi- 
dence does not qualify one as a resident. 

All except bona fide residents of North Carolina must pay out-of- 
state tuition. The bona fide resident is one who has lived in North 
Carolina for at least six months next preceding the date of proposed 
enrollment, and who continues to live in North Carolina throughout her 
enrollment in the College. 

EXPENSES 

The College is organized and operated on the basis of a full scholas- 
tic year as a unit. Therefore all charges listed are for the full scholastic 
year and are due and payable in advance, but for the convenience of 
the students, charges may be paid at the time listed on the following 
pages. It is necessary that all bills be paid on dates specified. 

The College reserves the right, with the approval of the proper 
authorities, to make changes at any time in any of the charges listed. 

All students are supposed to matriculate for the full year, and must 
not expect any fees or dues remitted on account of their irregularities 
or change in plans, except in case of a serious illness which makes it 
necessary for the College physician to advise them to return home. All 
checks and money orders should be made payable to The Woman's Col- 
lege of the University of North Carolina. 

In all business matters, the College prefers to deal directly with the 
students rather than with their parents or guardians. This gives the 
students business experience and makes them realize the cost of their 
training. 



50 



Expenses 51 

For Students Living in Residence Halls 

In State Out of State 

Tuition $150.00 $500.00 

Registration fee 15.00 15.00 

Medical fee 10.00 10.00 

Board (9 months) 270.00 270.00 

Room rent (9 months) 105.00 105.00 

Laundry 30.00 30.00 

Other fees and charges 26.00 26.00 

$606.00 $956.00 

Entertainment fee 1 9.50 9.50 

Student Activities 2 14.50 14.50 

Student Union Fee 3 14.00 14.00 



$644.00 $994.00 

Note: The $10.00 room reservation fee is due when the student re- 
ceives a statement of her admission to the College. There will be no 
refund of this fee after August 1. Each student is expected to bring 
for her own use the following : a pillow, bed linen, blankets (two pairs), 
bedspreads and towels. 

For Students Not Living in Residence Halls 

In State Out of State 

Tuition $150.00 $500.00 

Registration fee 15.00 15.00 

Medical fee 10.00 10.00 

Other fees and charges 26.00 26.00 

$201.00 $551.00 

Entertainment fee 1 9.50 9.50 

Student Activities fee 2 14.50 14.50 

Student Union Fee 3 14.00 14.00 



$239.00 $589.00 

In addition to the amounts heretofore listed, students must purchase 
a gymnasium outfit costing approximately $19.20. (Commercial students 
are charged $10.70 for gymnasium suit.) A fee of $1.00 a semester will 



1 Tbis fee admits to the Civic Music concerts and the lecture program of the College 
and certain other college-wide activities. 

2 This fee was voted by the student body and approved by the administration. It pays 
membership or participation in the Student Government, the Y.W.C.A., the Carolinian* 
the Coraddi, Pine Needles, the Athletic Association, and other college-wide activities. 

3 This fee was voted by the student body and approved by the administration. It 
pays for the operation and support of activities in Elliott Hall. 



52 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

be charged for rental of gymnasium locker. A laboratory fee of $1.25 
will be charged for the chest X-ray record which is required of every 
new student. 

The payments for the regular charges and fees will be due as fol- 
lows, in advance: 

For Students Boarding in Residence Halls 

In State Out of State 

Room reservation fee $ 10.00 $ 10.00 

On entrance 175.00 280.00 

November 15 155.00 255.00 

January 15 170.00 265.00 

March 15 134.00 184.00 



$644.00 $994.00 

For Students Not Boarding in Residence Halls 

In State Out of State 

On entrance $ 67.00 $162.00 

November 15 55.00 136.00 

January 15 67.00 162.00 

March 15 50.00 129.00 



$239.00 $589.00 

SCHOOL OF MUSIC FEES 

In addition to the regular college fees, students taking private in- 
struction in all departments of Applied Music will pay the following fees 
for each course: 

On entrance $15.00 

November 15 15.00 

January 15 15.00 

March 15 15.00 



$60.00 



Music majors required to study in a secondary instrumental or vocal 
field simultaneously with the concentration field will be assessed the 
following fees for secondary fields: 

On entrance $15.00 

January 15 15.00 



$30.00 



Expenses 53 

Fee for Use of Piano Practice Rooms Each Semester 

Five semester hours' credit $10.00 

Four semester hours' credit 8.00 

Three semester hours' credit 6.00 

Two semester hours' credit 4.00 

One semester hour's credit 2.00 

Fee for Practice Room Without Piano Each Semester 

Five semester hours' credit $ 5.00 

Four semester hours' credit 4.00 

Three semester hours' credit 3.00 

Two semester hours' credit 2.00 

One semester hour's credit 1.00 

Fee for Organ Practice Each Semester 

Three-Manual Organ Each Hour $ .25 

Two-Manual Organ Each Hour 15 

Rental of Orchestral and Band Instruments Each Semester 

Stringed Instruments $ 3.00 

Woodwind Instruments 3.00 

Brass Instruments 3.00 

Fee for Special Students in Applied Music 

Students who register for some form of applied music pay the reg- 
ular $30.00 fee each semester for each course plus a $15.00 registration 
fee for the year. The registration fee is retained regardless of whether 
the student continues study throughout the entire year. 

PAYMENT FOR NEW STUDENTS ENTERING THE 
SECOND SEMESTER 

For Students Boarding in Residence Halls 

In State Out of State 

On entrance $180.00 $275.00 

March 15 154.50 234.50 



$334.50 $509.50 

For Students Not Boarding in Residence Halls 

In State Out of State 

On entrance $ 69.50 $156.00 

March 15 50.00 138.50 



$119.50 $294.50 



54 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

LABORATORY FEES 

To defray the cost of materials used by the student in her laboratory 
work, certain fees will be charged, ranging in amount from $1.00 to 
$8.00 according to the course taken. These fees must be paid on the 
day of registration, and no student may be enrolled in a course until 
the required fee is paid. These fees are listed in course descriptions 
appearing elsewhere in the catalogue. 



OTHER NECESSARY EXPENSES 

Additional expenses at the College will be the cost of textbooks, gym- 
nasium outfit, and diagnostic X-ray films, and a fee of $7.50 for grad- 
uation. 



SPECIAL FEES 

For students who take six semester hours of work or less the tuition 
charge is $75.00 per year for bona fide residents of North Carolina and 
$250.00 per year for all others. Students who are residents of North 
Carolina taking three hours or less will pay tuition of $18.75 at the be- 
ginning of the semester. Those taking more than three hours but not in 
excess of six hours will pay $37.50 at the beginning of each semester. 
The corresponding rates for students who are not residents of North 
Carolina are $62.50 and $125.00. Students who register for more than 
six hours pay full tuition. 



Regular college students may audit one course per semester; no 
additional fee is charged for this course. Other undergraduate students 
may audit not more than two courses; the charge is $5.00 per course. 
Auditing a course includes the privilege of being present in the class- 
room, but not participating in class discussion or laboratory or studio 
work. 

Other special fees are as follows: 

Late Registration Fee, per day $1.00 

Proficiency Examination Fee, per semester hour .... 4.00 

GRADUATE SCHOOL FEES 

For fees charged for graduate instruction, please see Chapter IX, 
pages 234-245, of this Bulletin. Additional information may be obtained 
by writing directly to the Associate Dean of the Graduate School. 



Expenses 55 

TEXTBOOKS 

Students are required to purchase their textbooks. For their con- 
venience the College maintains a depository, where all necessary books 
may be had at list prices. Students are advised to bring any useful 
reference books they may already have. 



IV. FINANCIAL AID 

The Woman's College makes every effort within the bounds of its 
available resources to encourage and assist young people of ability and 
seriousness of purpose to secure a college education. Lack of adequate 
funds to meet the necessary expenses should not bar a good student 
who desires to attend college from realizing that desire. If she is willing 
to work, and seeks financial help, the college will aid her insofar as is 
possible and feasible. 

Students needing assistance in meeting their expenses while attend- 
ing Woman's College should discuss the matter with Mrs. Kathleen 
Hawkins, Student Aid Officer. Resources available include fellowships, 
scholarships, loans, and opportunities for part-time employment. The 
Student Aid Office is located in the Administration Building. 



FELLOWSHIPS AND SCHOLARSHIPS 

The following are arranged alphabetically by the key word in the 
name of the fellowship or scholarship. 

Alex Mathews Arnett Memorial Scholarship Fund. Mr. C. Y. 
Stephens of Laurel, Maryland, established this fund as a memorial to 
Alex Mathews Arnett, former professor of history at the Woman's Col- 
lege. A sum of $1,000 annually is to be used to aid worthy and needy 
students. 

The Borden Home Economics Scholarship Award. The Borden 
Company Foundation, Incorporated, New York City, established at the 
Woman's College an annual scholarship award in the amount of $300. 
All senior students majoring in home economics who have included in 
their curricula two or more courses in food and nutrition shall be eligible 
for the award. A student will be selected from those eligible on the 
basis of highest scholastic achievement prior to the senior year. 

The Hennie Bynum Fund. The late Judge John Gray Bynum be- 
queathed to the College $1,000, the income from which is used to aid 
young women from the Presbyterian Church of Morganton, North 
Carolina. 

The Mary Channing Coleman Memorial Fund. This fund is estab- 
lished by the staff and the graduates of the Department of Physical 
Education in memory of Miss Mary Channing Coleman, who was head 
of the department from 1920 until her death in 1947. The fund offers a 
scholarship for graduate work in Health, Physical Education, and Rec- 

56 



Financial Aid 57 

creation. The scholarship is awarded to a senior candidate for the degree 
of Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. If there is no member 
of the graduating class who meets the conditions of the scholarship 
committee, the committee shall have the right to award the scholarship 
to a student who has completed her undergraduate professional educa- 
tion at the Woman's College within the preceding five years. A com- 
mittee shall be appointed by the Chancellor to assist in making the 
award. 

The Danforth Summer Fellowships. The Danforth Foundation of 
St. Louis, Missouri, has established two annual fellowships at the 
Woman's College for home economics majors. Each fellowship covers 
the expenses of the respective award. The recipients of these fellow- 
ships are selected by the home economics faculty. One fellowship is to 
an outstanding junior in home economics for four weeks of study, travel, 
and recreation in July and August, two weeks in St. Louis and two 
weeks at Camp Miniwanca of the American Youth Foundation on Lake 
Michigan. The other fellowship is to an outstanding freshman in home 
economics for two weeks of study and recreation in August at Camp 
Miniwanca. 

The Harriet Elliott Social Science Forum Fund. This fund has 
been set up as a memorial to Dean Harriet Elliott, who was for many 
years a professor of political science at the College and Dean of Women 
for twelve years. The income from the fund will be used for the support 
of the annual Social Science Forum and for the establishment of scholar- 
ships or fellowships in political science. 

Escheats Fund. A number of scholarships valued at $100 or more 
are given each year to students who are residents of North Carolina, 
through the Escheats Fund of the consolidated University of North 
Carolina. 

The Roxie Armfield King Scholarships. The Roxie Armfield King 
Scholarships are made possible through the generosity of the late 
Mrs. Roxie Armfield King, a long-time resident of Guilford County. 
Mrs. King bequeathed to the Woman's College of the University of 
North Carolina a substantial sum, the income from which is to be used 
for the purpose of establishing this scholarship fund to give encourage- 
ment and financial assistance to worthy students who are residents of 
North Carolina. 

Kroger Scholarships. The Kroger Company provides two $200 
scholarships for freshman students in home economics. Awards are 
made on the basis of scholastic achievements in high school as well as 
leadership qualities demonstrated in school, church, and youth organi- 
zations. Needs for financial aid may also be considered. 



58 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

The Mrs. Charles D. McIver Memorial Scholarship Fund. This 
fund was established from a legacy of the late Dr. Anna M. Gove. The 
income from the $5,000 gift is to be awarded "every other year as a 
scholarship to some capable, well-trained and upright junior or senior 
who is planning to study for and secure the degree of Doctor of 
Medicine." 

The Mendbnhall Scholarship Fund. Miss Gertrude Whittier Men- 
denhall, head of the Department of Mathematics from the founding of 
the College until her death in 1926, left to the College a fund of $2,091.41 
to endow a scholarship to be named in honor of her aunt, Judith J. 
Mendenhall. The will provides that a faculty committee award the 
scholarship annually to a deserving student "who has made good records 
in preparatory and freshmen mathematics and who desires to do higher 
work in mathematics and allied sciences." 

Palmyra Pharr Scholarship Fund. Dr. Fred W. Morrison, a for- 
mer member of the College faculty, established this fund in 1942 in 
honor of his mother, Palmyra Pharr Morrison, and has made subsequent 
additions to the fund. The value of the fund is $35,521.00. It is to be 
used to aid students, preference given to residents of Rowan and Cabar- 
rus counties. 

Phi Beta Kappa Award. The Woman's College Section of the Alpha 
Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa in North Carolina makes every fall an award 
of $25 to that junior who in her first two years at the Woman's College 
has made the highest average in her class. 

Myrtle Spaugh Reeves Scholarship Fund. Mrs. Elizabeth Reeves 
Lyon, Class of 1938, has established the Myrtle Spaugh Reeves Scholar- 
ship Fund in honor of her mother. The income from the funds invested 
shall be used to support a scholarship which shall be awarded annually 
to a student registered or registering as an art major in the Woman's 
College of the University of North Carolina. 

Scholarship in Science. The Faculty Science Club offers a scholar- 
ship in science. This scholarship is awarded to a rising junior, a rising 
senior, or a graduating senior of the Woman's College majoring in any 
department represented in the Science Club. The award is made on the 
basis of scholarship, personality, and financial need. The fund for the 
award consists of a percentage of the dues of members of the Science 
Club, of contributions which the various student organizations in science 
may make, and of gifts from members of the Science Club and from 
others interested in science. 

Sears-Roebuck Foundation Scholarships. Scholarships of $100 or 
more are given each year to a limited number of graduates of North 
Carolina high schools who wish to enter the School of Home Economics. 
Funds for the scholarships are provided by the Sears-Roebuck Founda- 



Financial Aid 59 

tion. Preference is given to students from rural areas and awards are 
made on the basis of need, scholastic record in high school, participation 
in 4-H club projects and other community activities. 

The Anna Howard Shaw Scholarship Fund. The late Miss Lucy 
B. Anthony of Moylan, Pennsylvania, established this fund to keep alive 
the memory of Dr. Anna Howard Shaw. The scholarship is awarded 
annually to an outstanding student in the field of social science. 

The United Daughters of the Confederacy Scholarship. The 
North Carolina Division of the United Daughters of the Confederacy 
offers twelve scholarships at Woman's College to descendants of Con- 
federate veterans. These scholarships are worth $150.00 each. 

The University at Chapel Hill each year offers a scholarship to 
a graduate of the Woman's College. Its value is $650.00 derived as fol- 
lows: university stipend, $400.00; supplement from special funds, 
$250.00. The student must pay tuition at the in-state rate. Application 
is made to the Administrative Board, Graduate School Woman's College 
Division, which body makes the recommendation. 

Sarah McIntosh Wade Scholarship. This scholarship was estab- 
lished in 1949 by Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Phillips, in memory of Mrs. Phil- 
lips's mother, Sarah Mcintosh Wade of Beaufort, North Carolina. Pref- 
erence will be given an eastern North Carolina girl with a rural back- 
ground, and one who is doing some self-help work. The amount is a 
minimum of $50.00, and will be awarded annually. 

The Gertude Weil Scholarship Fund. Nieces and nephews of Miss 
Gertrude Weil have honored her by establishing a fund to aid worthy 
and needy students. 

Henry Weil Fellowship Fund. The late Mrs. Henry Weil of Golds- 
boro, North Carolina, established at the College in memory of her hus- 
band a fund now amounting to $24,000.00, known as the Henry Weil 
Fellowship Fund. 

(1) The Henry Weil Fellowship shall be awarded each year to a mem- 
ber of the graduating class, but if there is no member of the class 
who meets the conditions of the award, the committee shall have 
the right to award the fellowship to a member of any class grad- 
uating within the preceding five years. 

(2) A committee shall be appointed by the Chancellor to assist in mak- 
ing the award. 

The Mina Weil Scholarship Fund. Mrs. Janet Weil Blumenthal 
established an endowment of $6,000 in honor of her mother. The in- 
come from this fund is granted for scholarships. 



60 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

The Mina Weil Memorial Scholarship Fund. In memory of her 
mother, Mrs. Mina Weil, Miss Gertrude Weil has given $3,000 for the 
establishment of a scholarship in the social sciences. The income from 
this fund will be awarded annually to a member of the junior or senior 
class who is majoring: in a social science. The student shall be selected 
by a committee from the social science faculty, appointed by the 
Chancellor. 

The Winfield Scholarship Fund. Miss Martha Elizabeth Winfield, 
for many years a professor of English in the College, left an endow- 
ment of $3,000. The income is awarded each year as a scholarship to 
a junior or senior of promise in the Department of English who is in 
need of financial assistance. 



LOAN FUNDS 

Loans that are made are based somewhat on the scholarship of the 
student as well as on her financial needs. The total amount available 
for any student is limited. All loans are secured by notes, signed by 
the borrower and two guarantors. For most loans, interest at three 
per cent begins in June after graduation or after withdrawal from 
college. Some funds draw interest from the date of the note. Loan funds 
are listed herein alphabetically by the key word in the name of the fund. 

The Alamance County Chapter of the Alumnae Association 
established a loan fund. It is now $420.00. Students from Alamance 
County are eligible for aid from this fund. 

The Alumnae Class Organ Fund, now amounting to $844.00, was 
established as a loan fund until the Organ Fund is raised. This will 
then go to the Organ Fund. 

The Alumnae Loan and Scholarship Fund. For the purpose of 
making loans to worthy students, chiefly in the higher classes, who could 
not return to college without aid, the Alumnae Association raised a 
fund. This fund amounts to $34,421.00. 

The Washington, D. C. Chapter of the Alumnae Association 
established a loan fund. It is now $259.00. 

The Sarah Atkinson Loan Fund was established by the Class of 
1939 and the Art Club as a memorial to Sarah Atkinson, a member of 
the Class of 1939. Family, friends, and students have contributed to 
the fund to the extent of $300.00. This will be used to aid worthy 
students. 

Emily S. Austin Loan Fund. Miss Emily S. Austin, Class of '01, 
has established this fund of $1,000.00. Preference is given to students 
from Edgecombe County. 



Financial Aid 61 

Mrs. James Boyd, Southern Pines, North Carolina, contributed 
$300.00 to be used as a loan fund. 

The Bryant Loan Fund. The Bryant Loan Fund of $7,500 be- 
queathed to the College by the late Victor S. Bryant, of Durham, North 
Carolina, is in constant use. Notes made from this loan fund bear six 
per cent interest from the date of the loan. 

The Gladys Bullock Memorial Loan Fund. Mrs. S. F. Bullock of 
Stem, North Carolina, established a loan fund of $300.00 as a memorial 
to her daughter, Gladys Bullock, Class of 1927. 

The Daphne Carraway Memorial Loan Fund. Miss Irma Carra- 
way, Class of 1897, established this loan fund in memory of her sister, 
Daphne Carraway, Class of 1902. Graduates of the Barium Springs 
Orphanage have the preference to these loans. The amount of this fund 
is $654.00. 

The Class of 1925 established a loan fund of $100. It is now $188.00. 

The Class of 1929 Loan Fund. The class of 1929 established a loan 
fund. It is now $565.00. 

The Class of 1932 gave a fund of $150.00 to be used as a loan until 
the Organ Fund is raised. It will then go to the Organ Fund. 

The Class of 1933 gave $75.00 as a loan fund. 

The Class of 1935 gave a fund to be used as a loan fund. It is now 
$460.00. 

The Class of 1936 established a loan fund of $275.00. This will be 
used for loans until the Organ Fund is raised. It will then go to the 
Organ Fund. 

The Class of 1940 established a loan fund of $150.00. 

The Judge E. B. Cline Loan Fund of $50.00 was established by the 
late Mrs. Cline in memory of her husband. Students from Hickory or 
Catawba County are given preference for aid from this fund. 

The Laura H. Coit Loan Fund is being given by students of the 
College. It is now $4,069.00. 

The Ida Haughton Cowan Loan Fund. Miss Ida H. Cowan, Class 
of 1902, gave a loan fund in memory of her mother. It is now $227.00. 

Federation of Women's Clubs Music Loan Fund. A fund of $200.00 
was established by the Federation of Women's Clubs. The loans are 
granted to residents of North Carolina, preference being given to juniors 
and seniors. 

Mollie K. Fetzer Loan Fund. This loan was established by T. J. 
Fetzer as a memorial to his sister. It is now $673.00. 



62 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

The Mary Foust and Caroline McNeill Loan Fund was estab- 
lished jointly by Dr. J. I. Foust, late President, and Mrs. J. I. Foust in 
memory of Mary Foust Armstrong and Caroline McNeill. The fund is 
now $1,338.00. 

Martha Irvin Groome Memorial Loan Fund. Mrs. Ina Lee Groome, 
Class of 1934, has established this fund in memory of Mrs. Martha Irvin 
Groome. Students in the School of Home Economics are eligible for aid 
from the fund. 

The Claude Heath Loan Fund. Mrs. W. 0. Nisbet of Charlotte, 
North Carolina, established a fund in 1938 in memory of her brother, 
Mr. Claude Heath. The fund amounts to $128.00. 

The Home Economics Club established a loan fund which amounts 
to $510.00. 

Lucille Horn Memorial Fund. The Alumnae of Davie County have 
established this fund to aid students from Davie County. 

Mr. J. B. Ivey of Charlotte, North Carolina, gave $300.00 to be 
known as The J. B. Ivey Student Loan Fund. 

The North Carolina Association of Jewish Women established a 
loan fund for emergency aid to students in case of serious illness. 

Bertha Marvin Lee Memorial Fund. Miss Cornelia Strong, for 
many years a professor of mathematics in the College, established this 
fund in memory of Miss Bertha Lee who served the College first as 
Librarian and later as Head of the German Department. The amount 
of the fund is $150.00. 

The Liberty Hall Chapter Daughters of the American Revolu- 
tion Membership Memorial Scholarship Loan Fund. The loan fund 
was established in June, 1935, as a memorial to members of the chap- 
ter. The fund now amounts to $2,020.00. It is available to juniors and 
seniors. 

Elizabeth Crow Mahler Loan Fund. This fund was established by 
Miss Sue May Kirkland, the first woman principal of the College, in 
memory of her niece. This fund is now $297.00. 

The Katharine Mavity Martin Loan Fund. The faculty wives 
through their organization gave to the College the Katharine Mavity 
Martin Loan Fund of $300.00 for use in emergencies. This fund is a 
memorial to Mrs. Katharine Mavity Martin, wife of W. W. Martin, 
retired professor of psychology at the College. 

The Masonic Theatre Educational Loan Fund of New Bern. The 
Scottish Rite Masons of Eastern North Carolina contributed a loan fund 
of $200.00. It is now $386.00. 



Financial Aid 63 

The McIver Loan Fund. As a memorial to the founder and first 
President of the College, the Alumnae Association raised the McIver 
Loan Fund, now amounting to $15,460.00. 

Miss Jessie McLean gave $50.00 to be used as a loan for students 
needing special medical attention. It is now $81.00. 

The General Medical Fund of $177.00 was established for use as 
a loan fund for emergency aid to students needing special medical 
attention. 

The Lily Conally Morehead Loan Fund. The late Mrs. Lily Meb- 
ane, of Spray, North Carolina, gave $4,170.00 as a nucleus of a loan 
fund in memory of her mother. The fund is now $6,926.00. 

The Musgrove Memorial Fund. Mrs. Jeannette Musgrove Bounds, 
Class of 1914, established a loan fund of $100.00 in memory of her 
father. It is now $180.00. 

May Oettinger Memorial Loan Fund. This fund has been estab- 
lished by the Business and Professional Women's Club of Kinston, N. C, 
as a memorial to Miss May Oettinger. The recipient of any part of the 
loan fund shall be a bona fide graduate of one of the Lenoir County 
high schools. 

Rebecca Christine Phoenix Memorial Loan Fund. This was estab- 
lished in 1932 by Mr. John J. Phoenix and family in memory of his 
daughter. It is now $292.00. 

The Helen Lee Pickard Memorial Fund. A fund has been estab- 
lished by friends and the family of the late Helen Lee Pickard, former 
member of the administrative staff of the College. This fund is used 
for aiding worthy students. 

The Eunice Kirkpatrick Rankin Loan Fund. This fund of $320.00 
was established by the Atlanta Alumnae Club in memory of Mrs. Eunice 
Kirkpatrick Rankin, a member of the Class of 1901 and a former presi- 
dent of this club. The fund is to be used preferably, but not necessarily, 
to aid a student from Georgia. 

The Camilla Croom Rodman Scholarships. The late Col. W. B. 
Rodman of Norfolk, Virginia, established two scholarships in memory 
of his mother. One scholarship is to be awarded to a student from Hyde 
County and the other to a student from the state at large. This is a 
loan fund except when descendants of Colonel Rodman are designated. 

The Winfield H. Rogers Fund. The Quill Club of 1947 has estab- 
lished a loan fund of $180.00 in memory of Dr. Winfield H. Rogers, 
former head of the Department of English. English majors are eligible 
for loans from this fund. 



64 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

The Royal Arch and Knights Templar Loan Fund was estab- 
lished in the fall of 1921. It is now $3,501.00. 

Student Government Fund of 1935. This fund was established as 
a loan fund until the Organ Fund is raised. It will then go to the 
Organ Fund. It amounts to $328.00. 

The Students' Loan Fund was established in 1892-1893. It is made 
up of funds given by a number of friends of the College. Among these 
are the following: Mr. and Mrs. Josephus Daniels, who gave the Ade- 
laide Worth Daniels Fund; Mrs. J. C. Buxton; General and Mrs. Julian 
S. Carr; Charles Broadway Rouss; and Mr. and Mrs. V. Everit Macy. 
This fund now amounts to $7,680.00. 

Mary McLean Taylor Memorial Fund. Carrie McLean Taylor, 
Class of 1926, has established a loan fund of $305.00 as a memorial to 
her mother, Mary McLean Taylor. Preference will be given to students 
of the one-year commercial course. 

The Carrie MacRae Tillett Memorial Loan Fund. The late Mrs. 
C. W. Tillett of Charlotte, North Carolina, from 1933 to 1935 donated 
$100.00 yearly to the College for a gift scholarship. In September, 1935, 
she founded the Carrie MacRae Tillett Memorial Loan Fund with an 
initial gift of $100. This fund is available for juniors and seniors, 
preferably seniors. It is a memorial to Mr. Tillett's small daughter, 
Carrie MacRae Tillett. 

Town Students' Loan Fund. The Town Students' Organization 
established a loan fund of $75.00. The money is to be lent in small 
amounts to junior, senior, and commercial town students needing finan- 
cial assistance. 

Ruth Gooding Worley Fund. Mrs. Ruth Worley Simmons, an 
alumna of the College, and the other children of Mrs. Ruth Gooding 
Worley established this fund of $100.00 in memory of their mother. 

Doris Wright Memorial Fund. This fund of $1,000 was contrib- 
uted by friends of the late C. C. Wright, Superintendent of Education 
in Wilkes County. This fund is used for aiding students from Wilkes 
County. It is now $2,213.00. 



PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT 

A number of opportunities for part-time employment on-campus 
exist. Students work in the dining halls, library, at the post office, in 
various departments doing general office work. Those students interested 
in part-time employment on the campus should call or write the Stu- 
dent Aid Officer. 



Financial Aid 65 

VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION 

The State of North Carolina provides financial assistance (equal to 
tuition and other regular fees in the college) for residents of North 
Carolina who are physically handicapped. For further information write 
directly to the N. C. Vocational Rehabilitation Division of the State 
Department of Public Instruction, Raleigh, N. C. 



V. ADMISSION 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

The Woman's College of the University of North Carolina accepts 
applications for admission to two groups, namely: 

Undergraduate Students- — those seeking admission to this group 
must have graduated from an accredited secondary school. Only women 
will be accepted for admission to the first and second semesters as 
undergraduate students. 

Graduate Students — those seeking admission as graduate students 
must hold a Bachelor's degree from a college or university approved 
by its regional accrediting association. Men students who have these 
qualifications may apply for admission as graduate students. For more 
detailed information, please see Chapter IX of this bulletin. 

All inquiries regarding the admission of undergraduate students 
should be addressed to the Director of Admissions, the Woman's College 
of the University of North Carolina, Greensboro, N. C. Admissions 
inquiries about graduate study should be addressed to the Associate 
Dean of the Graduate School of the University of North Carolina, 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Application may be made for admission to regular terms beginning 
in September and January, and to the summer sessions beginning in 
June. Early application for any term is advisable inasmuch as rooms 
in the residence halls are assigned in order of application. The College 
reserves the right to withhold the admission of any applicant for cause. 

Woman's College is on the approved list for the Veteran's Adminis- 
tration and may accept students for regular, retraining, or refresher 
courses under Public Laws, 16, 346, and 550. For more detailed infor- 
mation, write the Director of Admissions. 



ADMISSION TO WOMAN'S COLLEGE 
UNDERGRADUATE CURRICULA 

Admission as an undergraduate at Woman's College is open only to 
women during the regular sessions. Those who apply for admission to 
this program include the following: 

New Freshmen — Students who meet requirements for admission to 
the freshman class as stated below but who have earned no previous 
college credits. 

66 



Admission .67 

Commercial Students — Residents of the state of North Carolina who 
desire to complete a, one-year commercial course and who meet require- 
ments for admission to this course. 

Transfer Students — Students who meet requirements for admission 
as undergraduate students and who have earned credits in another col- 
lege or university. See the paragraphs below headed Admission of 
Transfer Students to Advanced Standing. 

Former Students — Students who meet requirements for admission 
to the undergraduate program, whose most recent college credits were 
earned at Woman's College, but who were not in attendance at college 
during the immediately preceding semester. 

Admission to the Freshman Class. Admission to the freshman 
class implies that the applicant may eventually become a candidate for a 
Bachelor's degree. A candidate for admission to the freshman class 
should submit on forms obtained from the Director of Admissions 
an official record of her secondary school courses, recommendation from 
the principal as to her character and ability, and a recent medical 
report from her physician. If accepted for admission, the applicant 
should send immediately the $10.00 room reservation fee. 

An applicant for admission to the freshman class may be admitted 
by certificate after graduation from an accredited school, or by examina- 
tion. She should present at least fifteen acceptable units of credit. A 
unit is defined here as credit given for a course taken in secondary 
school which meets for one period daily during the entire school year. 
For admission to candidacy for any Bachelor's degree, the student must 
present ten and one-half of the fifteen units in the following subjects: 

English 4 

Foreign language (no credit recognized if less than two years 

in one foreign language is offered) 2 

Mathematics (Algebra IY2, plane geometry 1) 2% 

Social Science (history 1, elective in history, economics, soci- 
ology, or civics 1) 2 

For candidates hoping to obtain the degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Home Economics, Physical Education, and Nursing, 1 unit of science 
(biology, chemistry, general science, or physics) is also prescribed. For 
the Bachelor of Arts in Music or the Bachelor of Music degree, 2 units 
of music are prescribed. This work is usually taken in private lessons. 
For the Bachelor of Fine Arts degree with a major in Art, 1 unit of 
typewriting is prescribed. 

The remainder of the fifteen units may include additional study in 
any of the courses above and also from the following: art, Bible, music, 
biology, chemistry, general science, physics, solid geometry, plane trigo- 



68 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

nometry, geography, speech, home economics, commercial arithmetic, 
shorthand, typewriting, bookkeeping. As a rule, however, not more than 
3 units in vocational subjects (i. e., shorthand, typewriting, bookkeep- 
ing, home economics) taken in secondary school may be included in the 
15 units required for admission to the College. Less than a half unit 
will not be allowed in any subject. 

Students who have not completed some of the prescribed units but 
who are otherwise qualified for admission are encouraged to submit 
their credentials and will be given special consideration if their records 
warrant. 

Admission to the Commercial Course. The College offers a one-year 
Commercial Course for students who are bona-fide residents of the 
state of North Carolina. Students earning a Commercial Certificate at 
the end of this period will have qualified for positions as clerks, book- 
keepers, stenographers, and secretaries. More detailed information re- 
garding these courses may be found on page 124 of this catalogue. To be 
admitted to the program, an applicant must graduate with 15 acceptable 
units of work from an accredited secondary school. 

Admission of Transfer Students to Advanced Standing. A student 
transferring to this institution from another college or university must 
fulfill the requirements for admission to the freshman class. She should 
present an official transcript of record from her secondary school and 
from each college previously attended. A catalogue of the institutions 
from which she transfers, marked to indicate the courses taken, and a 
statement of honorable dismissal should accompany the application. Ap- 
plication forms and official transcripts should be filed with the Director 
of Admissions on or before July 1 for those seeking to enter the first 
semester, and on or before December 1 for those desiring to register for 
the second semester. 

An average of at least C in all previous college work is required for 
admission to advanced standing. After admission an average of at least 
C must be maintained by all transfer students who enter the junior 
class. The quality as well as the quantity of the student's previous 
college work will receive consideration when credit to be allowed for it is 
determined. Should the student's work during her first year at Woman's 
College prove unsatisfactory, the amount of transfer credit allowed 
may be reduced. 

Admission of Former Students. Students who were previously en- 
rolled in the undergraduate curricula at Woman's College but who have 
been out of school for one or more semesters should apply for readmis- 
sion to the Director of Admissions. If such students have earned 
credits at another college or university since last attending Woman's 
College, they must submit an official transcript of credits from that 
institution before they can be readmitted. 



Summer Sessions 69 

SUMMER SESSIONS 

On Campus. Each summer, courses at both graduate and under- 
graduate levels are offered at Woman's College. These courses are in 
the main offered for the benefit of teachers in service who wish addi- 
tional professional training, and for regular college students desiring 
to avail themselves of the opportunities afforded. Men students and mar- 
ried couples are accepted in the summer. College residence and dining 
halls are in operation during this period. New freshmen and other 
undergraduate students enrolling at Woman's College for the first time 
should request application blanks from the Director of Admissions. 
Graduate students should consult with the Associate Dean of the Grad- 
uate School. Inquiries regarding course offerings in the on-campus sum- 
mer session, and other related matters should be addressed to the Direc- 
tor of the Summer Session. 

Beaufort Summer Session. (Net offered in the summer of 1955.) 
Courses in painting, art education, choreography, dance technique, musi- 
cal composition, voice, acting, directing, play writing, and in the writ- 
ing of prose and poetry are offered during the summer at Beaufort, 
North Carolina. Opportunity to study is provided for undergraduate and 
graduate college students wishing to earn credits toward a degree. In- 
quiries regarding the Beaufort Summer Session should be addressed to 
the Director, Beaufort Summer Session, Woman's College, Greensboro. 



EXTENSION COURSES 

The Extension Division of Woman's College renders aid to teachers- 
in-service by arranging for teacher education courses to be given in 
nearby communities for credit toward certification or a degree. In the 
past few years courses have been offered at Asheboro, Elkin, Leaks- 
ville, Mount Airy, Reidsville, Sanford, Thomasville, Walnut Cove, Win- 
ston-Salem, and Yadkinville. Inquiries about the program of the 
Extension Division should be addressed to the Director of Public Rela- 
tions, Woman's College, University of North Carolina, Greensboro, N. C. 



VI. DEGREES 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

The College offers courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, 
with an opportunity for major work in seventeen fields and in three inter- 
departmental majors; Bachelor of Science, with majors in four profes- 
sional fields; Bachelor of Music, with a major in Music; and Bachelor 
of Fine Arts, with a major in Art. 

Proficiency in written English is a requirement for graduation. A 
freshman whose proficiency in composition and in reading is below col- 
legiate standard will be enrolled in English A without credit, until 
the required standard is attained and she can be admitted to English 
101. A student deficient in English may also be asked to work one or 
two hours a week in a special section in remedial English while taking 
English 101. Any undergraduate whose work in any course gives evi- 
dence of lack of proficiency in written English or in reading ability 
will be referred to the Department of English; she will then be sent 
to a section in remedial English to correct her deficiencies. 

HONORS WORK 

A program of Honors Work for seniors with very superior records 
was established at the Woman's College of the University of North 
Carolina in 1947. The purpose of the Honors program is to unify and 
deepen the student's grasp of the whole field of her major and to de- 
velop the student's intellectual initiative and independence through 
special study or research of particular interest to her. 

Requirements for Admission to the Program 

Only very superior students may be considered as candidates for 
Honors Work. 

The specific requirements for eligibility are: (1) recommendations 
from three members of the faculty, including the head and one other 
member of the department in which the student wishes to do Honors 
Work (these recommendations shall be sent to the Committee on Honors 
Work independently and shall, with the possible exception of the head 
of the department, be from members of the faculty who have taught the 
student) ; (2) a minimum average for courses taken at the Woman's 
College — 3.5 in courses in her major subject above Grade I and 3.0 in 
all other courses which carry credit (both hours and quality points) 
for graduation; (3) approval of the Committee on Honors Work. 

70 



Requirements for the Bachelor's Degree 71 

Method of Admission to Candidacy 

Application for admission should be made by the student not later 
than May 15 of her junior year, on the regular application form. This 
form should be in the hands of the Chairman of the Committee on 
Honors Work by the date indicated. 

Work of the Candidate 

The Honors Work shall replace 6 semester hours of classroom work 
in the senior year, 3 in each semester. Approximately half of the work 
is to be devoted to an intensive study in the major subject, the other 
half to preparation for an Honors Examination in the major subject, 
both parts of the program to be carried out under the guidance of a 
member of the faculty. Credits earned in the major field through Honors 
Work are included in the total hours required for majoring in that 
field. Upon successful completion of her Honors Work, the student shall 
receive her degree with Honors in the field of her major. 

More detailed information may be obtained from the Committee on 
Honors Work or from department heads. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF 
BACHELOR OF ARTS 

The minimum requirement for the degree of Bachelor of Arts is the 
completion of 122 semester hours with 204 quality points. The hours re- 
quired must include: 

S.H. 

English* 101-102, 211-212 12 

Social Sciences 2 12 

Natural Sciences and Mathematics 3 12 

Foreign Languages 4 (one) 12 

or a reading knowledge 5 

Health 101 3 

Major Subjects 24 to 42 

Physical Education 2 



1 See the statement above regarding the English proficiency requirement. 

2 Six hours must be in History 101-102 or equivalent; the remaining six may be in 
history, government, economics, sociology, or geography. See footnote 3. 

3 Six hours must be taken in biology, chemistry, or physics; the remaining six may 
be in mathematics, biology, chemistry, or physics, Psychology 211-212, or Geography 211- 
212. Geography 237, 339, 341, and 345 may be taken in partial fulfilment of the social 
science requirement, but no student may offer geography in partial fulfilment of both 
requirements. 

4 A student continuing in college a language presented for entrance credit must take 
a course in advance of the work for which entrance credit has been given. 

B To prove a reading knowledge of a language, the student must take an examina- 
tion, the result of which will be judged by accuracy in understanding the passages read. 



72 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE REQUIREMENTS 

The specified requirements for graduation, except those in the major 
subject, must ordinarily be taken in the freshman and sophomore years. 
In exceptional cases a required subject may, with the consent of the 
adviser and the class chairman, be taken later than the freshman and 
sophomore years. 

Freshmen are expected to register for the following courses: 

English 101-102, 6 hours; foreign language, 6 hours; Biology 101- 
102, Chemistry 101-102 or 103-104, Mathematics 101-102, 103-104, or 
105-106, or Physics 101-102, 6 hours; History 101-102, 6 hours; Health 
101, 3 hours, and elective, 3 hours, taken in alternate semesters; and 
physical education. Electives open to freshmen: Art 101, 103; Astron- 
omy 101; Biology 121; Classical Civilization 111; Drama 101; English 
105, 111; Geography 101; History 105; Music 127; Sociology 111. Fresh- 
men electives may not be used to satisfy Freshman-Sophomore require- 
ments in the various subject fields. 

Some exceptions to these requirements follow: 

Pre-medical students and those preparing to be laboratory techni- 
cians are advised to take biology and chemistry in the freshman year 
and two science courses in the sophomore year. Such students are not 
required to take Health 101. 

Students who plan to major in mathematics and who wish to secure 
a certificate to teach general science also are advised to choose both 
mathematics and a science in the freshman year. 

Freshmen may take 4 hours of applied music of college grade pro- 
vided that a music faculty committee grants permission after an en- 
trance test in performance. Any first registration for credit in applied 
music must be preceded by a successful examination before a music fac- 
ulty committee. Twelve hours is the maximum credit allowed in applied 
music toward a Bachelor of Arts Degree in major fields other than 
music. 

Sophomores are expected to register for the following courses: 

English 211-212, 6 hours; foreign language (continuation of fresh- 
man language), 6 hours; biology, chemistry, geography, mathematics, 
physics, or psychology, 6 hours; social science 6 (Grade II), 6 hours; 
electives 7 (Grade II), 6 hours. 



Courses primarily for freshmen and sophomores are designated as 
Grade I, numbered 100-199; those primarily for sophomores as Grade 



•Political science is not open to sophomores. 

T Sophomores planning: to teach should elect Psychology 221, 222. 



Requirements for the Bachelor's Degree 73 

II, 200-299; those primarily for juniors and seniors as Grade III, 300- 
399. Grade IV, 400-499, indicates courses open only to seniors. Grade V, 
500-599, includes courses open to advanced undergraduate and graduate 
students. Freshmen are admitted to courses of Grade II and sophomores 
to those of Grade III only by special permission given by the class 
chairman and the instructor concerned. 



JUNIOR-SENIOR REQUIREMENTS 

In her junior and senior year each candidate for the degree of 
Bachelor of Arts must complete a considerable amount of work in a 
field of concentration. The selection of the field for intensive study shall 
be made by the student after consultation with her class chairman not 
later than the second semester of her sophomore year. In the field of 
concentration two types are provided: 

Departmental Major 

The departmental major is composed of a sequence of courses within 
one department. The following subjects offer an opportunity for a de- 
partmental major: Art, Biology, Chemistry, Drama, Economics, English 8 , 
French, German, Greek, History and Political Science, Latin, Mathe- 
matics, Music, Physics, Psychology, Sociology, Spanish. 

A student must take not less than 24 nor more than 36 hours in 
courses above Grade I in the major subject. With the approval of the 
major department adviser and her class chairman, however, she may 
choose part of the major work from closely related departments. 

Interdepartmental Majors 

Interdepartmental majors are offered in the following areas: 

Elementary Education 
Art, Dance, and Drama 
Recreation 

An interdepartmental major includes work in two or three depart- 
ments. When in two departments, not less than 15 hours nor more than 
21 shall be offered in one subject, the minimum total to be 36 hours 
above Grade I. When in three departments, not less than 9 hours in a 
subject shall count toward the major, the minimum total to be 42 hours. 

Requirements for the three interdepartmental majors are listed 
on following pages. Additional information will be furnished upon re- 
quest. 



8 A student majoring in English ia permitted to take six hours in speech as part of 
her free electives. 



74 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

OTHER REQUIREMENTS 

Courses fulfilling the requirements for graduation in the fields of 
concentration shall be above Grade I. At least 36 of the student's last 
60 hours shall be of Grade III or IV, and not more than 12 of the last 
60 may be of Grade I. When, however, this regulation will work a 
special hardship upon a student, adjustments may be made by the class 
chairman and the student's adviser. 

Students desiring to teach are advised to fulfill the requirements 
of the State Department of Public Instruction for the certificate in the 
state in which they expect to teach. For students preparing to teach in 
the high school, 15 hours of Education may be credited toward the 
Bachelor of Arts degree; for those preparing to teach in the elementary 
grades, 21 hours of Education are allowed. 

B.S. and B.M. Elective Hours 

Under the restrictions noted below a certain number of hours of 
elective work chosen from the departments which give courses leading 
to the Bachelor of Science degree and to the Bachelor of Music degree 
may be credited toward the Bachelor of Arts degree. The courses chosen 
must be from those approved for Bachelor of Arts credit by the Cur- 
riculum Committee and the Faculty Council. 

Also students whose major is in one of the departments with work 
leading to the B.S. or the B.M. degree may take courses in another de- 
partment offering work toward the B.S. degree, subject to the restric- 
tions listed below. 

1. Any course taught in a department whose work leads to the B.S. 
or the B.M. degree shall count toward the maximum number of 
B.S. or B.M. hours to be credited toward the B.A. or the B.S. or 
the B.M. degree. 

2. Students taking the B.A. degree are permitted to count toward 
graduation not more than 12 hours from the offerings of a single 
department whose work leads to the B.S. or the B.M. degree, not 
more than 15 hours from the offerings of two such departments, 
and not more than 18 if taken in more than two of these 
departments. 

3. Students taking the B.S. degree are permitted to count toward 
graduation a maximum of 9 hours of free elective work in other 
departments whose work leads to the B.S. or the B.M. degree. 
Students taking the B.M. degree are permitted to count toward 
graduation a maximum of 9 hours of free elective work in de- 
partments whose work leads to the B.S. degree. 



Requirements for the Bachelor's Degree 75 

These limits do not apply to the Interdepartmental Major in 
Recreation. 

The courses to be applied toward the Bachelor of Arts degree must 
be selected from the following: 

Approved Business Education courses are: Business Education 211, 
212, 311-312, 321-322-423 9 , 331, 332, 351, 428, S431, 433, 501, 502, 506, 
507, and 508. Courses 211, 212, and 433 are the only courses available 
to students below the junior level. 

Approved Home Economic courses are: Home Economics 101, 213, 
300, 301, 302, 335, 341, 351, 353, 355, 446, 504, 512, 514, 532, 536, 
555, and 562. 

Approved Music courses are: Music 101, 102, 111, 112, 127, 180, 181, 
182, 190, 191, 192, 193, 194, 195, 196, 201, 202, 211, 212, 231, 232, 301, 
302, 327, 328, 329, 331, 338, 355, 356, and applied Music courses to which 
the student may be admitted in accordance with the School of Music 
rules. 

The approved courses in the Department of Physical Education are: 
Physical Education 241, 334, 336, 337, 338, 339, 340, 341, 342, 343, 344, 
345, 346, 354, 355, 356. 

Certain departmental regulations govern the choice by the individual 
student of any of the courses above. 



PREPROFESSIONAL STUDY 
Premedical Program 

The premedical program is based upon the assumption that a broad 
liberal education is the best possible background for later professional 
medical work. A student may complete the requirements for the Bach- 
elor of Arts degree and fulfill the requirements for entrance into medi- 
cal college by majoring in any field. Premedical students are advised 
to take biology and chemistry in their freshman year, and two science 
courses in their sophomore year; they are not required to take Health 
101. Elective subjects should be chosen in careful consultation with the 
adviser with a view to a well-balanced program in the social sciences 
and the humanities as well as in the physical and biological sciences. 
The Faculty Advisory Committee on Premedical Work has the responsi- 
bility for developing the broad outlines for the premedical program on 
this campus. 



'Business Education 321-322-423 (Shorthand) may not be taken for less than nine 
semester hours if the credit is to be applied toward the Bachelor of Arts degree. 



76 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Medical Laboratory Technician Program 

A student may prepare to be a medical laboratory technician by meet- 
ing the requirements for the B.A. degree in either of two ways, that is, 
by majoring in biology and taking the necessary supporting courses in 
chemistry or by majoring in chemistry and taking the necessary sup- 
porting courses in biology. She may also elect to take the course in X- 
ray technique which is offered in the Physics Department. 

Students taking this program are advised to take biology and chem- 
istry in their freshman year and two science courses in their sopho- 
more year; they are not required to take Health 101. A graduate of this 
college is not eligible for certification by the American Society of Clin- 
ical Pathologists until she has had a year's training or apprentice- 
ship under A.S.P.C. approved pathologist in an A.S.P.C. approved hos- 
pital. Additional information about this program may be obtained by 
contacting the Head of the Department of Biology or the Head of the 
Department of Chemistry. 

Preprofessional Program in Social Work 

The Department of Sociology has planned a sequence of courses for 
those students who are preparing themselves for graduate professional 
education in social work, and also for those students who wish to qual- 
ify for positions in social agencies for which graduate professional 
education is not now required. This sequence follows the standards set 
by the American Association of Schools of Social Work. 

An adviser in the Department of Sociology has been assigned to 
advise all students interested in the preprofessional program in social 
work. 



BACHELOR OF ARTS CURRICULA 
FOR INTERDEPARTMENTAL MAJORS 

Interdepartmental Major in Art, Dance, and Drama 

The purpose of this course is twofold: 

1. To correlate the arts and provide opportunity for experience and 
investigation in each of the several arts for the student who does 
not know which art she wishes to emphasize, and 

2. To provide a broad background for the student who may wish to take 
professional training or to do graduate work in one of the fields 
after graduation from college. The end in view is not to produce 
finished actors, artists, or dancers. The emphasis is rather upon an 
integrated program of study that utilizes the courses in each depart- 
ment most closely related to courses in other departments. 



Requirements for the Bachelor's Degree 77 

This program is administered by a committee composed of the head 
of the Department of Art, the director of Dance in the Department of 
Physical Education, and the head of the Department of Drama. 

The requirements for the freshman and sophomore years are those 
of the Bachelor of Arts degree except that students are advised to take 
Art 101, Design, in the freshman year and Physical Education 145 and 
245, Dance, in the sophomore year. 

The requirements for the junior and senior years include work of 
not less than 9 hours in each of the departments of Art, and Drama, and 
Physical Education. 

The course required in each department, and the semester hours of 
credit are: 

Art 373, 377, and one Grade III Art History course 9 

Drama 375-376, and 301 9 

Drama 333 (see English 333) 3 

Physical Education 345, 346, 354, 355, 356 10 

The remaining hours of the minimum total of 42 hours required for 
an interdepartmental major in three departments will be taken accord- 
ing to the need or interest of the individual student. 

In the entire program there are 24 hours of free electives, 6 in the 
sophomore year and 18 in the junior-senior years. These 18 hours shall 
not be taken in any of the three fields involved in this major. 

In addition to the specific requirements for the junior and senior 
years, each interdepartmental degree candidate is required to make a 
major contribution in each of the three fields, the nature of the contri- 
bution to be determined by the committee directing the degree program. 
The possibilities are, for example: designing the set or costumes for a 
major production of a play; choreographing a group dance for the 
annual dance recital; playing a leading role in a major production in 
drama. 



78 



Woman's College— University op North Carolina 



Interdepartmental Major in Elementary Education 



Freshman-Sophomore 

Requirements S.H. 

English 101-102, 211-212 12 

History 101-102, 211, 212 12 

Science or Mathematics 10 12 

Foreign Language (one) or a 

reading knowledge 12 

Health 101 3 

Psychology 221, 222 6 

Physical Education 2 



Elective 



59 
.3 



Junior-Senior 
Requirements S.H. 

Education 317, 330, 468" 12 

Education 413, 414, 424, for 
Primary majors, or 443, 444, 
446 for upper Elementary 

majors . 8 

Art 10112, 333 6 

Geography 13 3 or 6 

Health 341 3 

Music 341, 342 6 

Political Science 321 or 322 ... 3 

Physical Education 341 3 



62 44 to 47 

Electives (Junior-Senior) 13 to 16 



60 



Total 122 semester hours and 
204 quality points 



Interdepartmental Major in Recreation 

An interdepartmental major in Recreation leading to a Bachelor of 
Arts degree is offered by the Departments of Sociology and Physical 
Education. 

A committee composed of one member from each of the departments 
of Sociology and Physical Education administers the program. A stu- 
dent will be admitted to this major only after approval by the two de- 
partments. The following is the curriculum: 



10 Six hours must be taken in biology, chemistry, or physics; the remaining six may 
be in mathematics, biology, chemistry, Geography 211-212, or physics. 

"Education 463 not required if candidate has had successful teaching experience at 
the proper level, and substitution of other required courses is recommended by the Dean 
of the School of Education. 

12 lf Art 101 is taken as a freshman elective, three additional hours of general elective 
"work may be taken in the junior-senior years. 

"Geography 335 and an elective in regional geography fulfill the six-hour require- 
ment. If Geography 211-212 is offered as a second science, the student must take an 
additional three hours of geography or Biology 333. 



Requirements for the Bachelor's Degree 79 

Freshman-Sophomore Requirements 

S.H. 

English 101-102, 211-212 12 

History 101-102, Sociology 211, 212 12 

Biology 1 * 101-102, Psychology 211-212 12 

Foreign Language (one) or a reading knowledge . . 12 

Health 101 3 

Physical Education 241 5 15 

Elective 6 

Junior-Senior Requirements 

Junior Year S.H. Senior Year SJI. 

Physical Education 339, 334 2 1 Economics 325 3 

Physical Education 344, 342 3 2 Drama 391 or 396 3 

English (Speech) 217 2 English 367 2 

Sociology 325 2 Phys. Ed. 336, or 337 1 

Sociology 333, 340 3 3 Phys. Ed. 338, 340, 343 4 

Art 336 2 Sociology 326 3 

Health 236 1 Elective Sociology 3 

Political Science 322 3 Elective (B.S.) 16 2 

Elective 6 Elective 6 3 

15 15 15 15 

Summer Experience: Between the sophomore and junior years, a 
student will be expected to have a playground or camp counselling expe- 
rience, approved by the committee administering the Recreation major. 
During the summer between her junior and senior years, the committee 
will work out a summer experience suited to the student's particular 
range of interests. 



"Chemistry or physics may fulfill this requirement on the approval of the adviser. 

"Includes two hours of freshman-sophomore required physical education. 

"Two-hour elective to be taken in one of the B.S. departments other than the 
Department of Physical Education. If the student takes a three-hour course, only two 
of the three hours shall count in credit. Courses elected must be from those approved 
for B.A. credit. 



80 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF 
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN HOME ECONOMICS 

The minimum requirement for the degree is the completion of 122 
semester hours with 204 quality points. The distribution of hours is as 
follows : 

S.H. 

English 101-102, 211-212 12 

Science 12 

Social Science 1 * 12 

Foreign Language (one) 12 

Art 101 3 

Physical Education 2 

Home Economics: 

Core 18 

Major 15-22 

Non-Home Economics Courses Required in 

Various Home Economics Majors 3-24 

Electives 8-33 

Home Economics 0-15 

Other 0-33 

The School of Home Economics offers several curricula, organized to 
meet specialized subject-matter interests and the requirements of offi- 
cial groups responsible for the accrediting of professional training 
courses. 

These several majors are: Home Economics Education; Institution 
Management, General Home Economics; Clothing and Textiles; Foods 
and Nutrition; Housing and Management; Child Development. 



"Six of these hours must be History 101-102; for specified sequences the remaining 
six must be in economics and/or sociology. 



Requirements for the Bachelor's Degree 81 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

The minimum requirement for the degree is the completion of 122 
semester hours with 204 quality points. The hours required must in- 
clude : 

S.H. 

English 101-102, English 211-212 12 

Social Science 18 12 

Natural Science 19 12 

Foreign Language 20 12 

Health 101 3 

Major Subjects (including General Physical 

Education) 33 to 42 

The Department of Physical Education offers four sequences which 
are organized to meet specialized interests of students and the require- 
ments of state and national accrediting agencies in professional educa- 
tion in Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. The four majors 
within the department are: Teacher Education, Dance Education, Rec- 
reation in Physical Education, and Corrective Physical Education. 

The core curriculum for all majors in Physical Education is as fol- 
lows: Physical Education 111-112, 211-212, 241, 351, 376, 434 21 , 449, 
461, 462, 463, 465, 568; total, 26 hours. 

In addition to the core curriculum, the following specific require- 
ments must be met in the major sequence chosen by the student: 

Teacher Education in Physical Education 

Physical Education 352, 359-360, 464, 469-470, 476; total, 12 hours. 
Psychology, 6 hours; Biology, 9 hours; Health, 3 hours; Education, 
6 hours; total, 24 hours. 

Dance in Education 

Physical Education 345, 346, 348, 354, 359-360, 469-470; total, 14 
hours. 

Psychology, 6 hours; Biology, 9 hours; Health, 1 hour; Education, 6 
hours, total 22 hours. 

Recreation in Physical Education 

Physical Education 359-360, 469-470, 476, 553; total, 12 hours. 
Biology, 6 hours 22 , Sociology, 6 hours 23 , Health, 1 hour; total, 13 
hours. 

u Six hours must be in History 101-102. 

19 Includes Biology 101-102 for all sequences and Chemistry 101-102 or 103-104 for all 
sequences except Recreation. 

20 If a student chooses to continue language offered for admission, 6 hours will ful- 
fill this requirement. 

21 No credit allowed. 

22 May count in this sequence as 6 hours of natural science requirement. 

23 May count in this sequence as 6 hours of social science requirement. 



82 Woman's College— University of North Carolina 

Corrective Physical Education 

Physical Education, 476, 557, 571; total, 7 hours. 

Biology, 12 hours; Physics, 6 hours; Health, 1 hour; total, 19 hours. 

In addition to the hours of academic credit, physical education major 
students are required to complete the following hours in physical edu- 
cation activities: 

Freshman Year — First semester: Physical Education 111 (hockey, 
soccer, swimming, gymnastics, stunts), 6 hours weekly, one-half credit. 
Second semester: Physical Education 112 (gymnastics, stunts, swim- 
ming, modern dance, softball, tennis), 6 hours weekly, one-half credit. 

Sophomore Year — First semester: Physical Education 211 (golf, 
volleyball, speedball, swimming, social dance, basketball), 6 hours 
weekly, one-half credit. Second semester: Physical Education 212 (bad- 
minton, folk dance, archery, modern dance, clog and tap dance), 7 hours 
weekly, one-half credit. 

Junior Year — First semester: Physical Education 359 (hockey, soc- 
cer, basketball coaching and officiating, tennis, gymnastic teaching, 
marching and apparatus), 6 hours weekly, 2 credits; Physical Educa- 
tion 351 — as laboratory hours — (child rhythms, English country dance, 
stunts). Second semester: Physical Education 360 (folk dance teach- 
ing, intramurals, marching and apparatus, modern dance, camp leader- 
ship theory, American country dance, track and field, softball coaching 
and officiating), 8 hours weekly, 2 credits. Included in the Camp Pro- 
gram in June of the junior year; volleyball coaching and officiating, 
water-front supervision, swimming methods, recreational sports, boat- 
ing and canoeing, practical camp leadership. 

Senior Year — First semester: Physical Education 469 (sports offici- 
ating and coaching, modern dance), 5 hours weekly, 1 credit. Second 
semester: Physical Education 470 (sports officiating and coaching, fes- 
tivals, bowling, squash, fencing, handball, lacrosse, golf methods), 5 
hours weekly, 1 credit. 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN BUSINESS EDUCATION AND 
SECRETARIAL ADMINISTRATION 

The Department of Business Education and Secretarial Administra- 
tion offers three sequences providing variations in the junior-senior 
years which make it possible for students to prepare for various kinds 
of business and teaching positions. 

The minimum requirements for a degree are completion of 122 hours 
with 204 quality points, including the specific courses listed. 



Requirements for the Bachelor's Degree 83 

Freshman-Sophomore Requirements For All Sequences 

Freshman Year S.H. Sophomore Year S.H. 

English 101-102 6 English 211-212 6 

History 101-102 6 Economics 211, 212 6 

Foreign Languages 24 6 Economics 233-234 6 

Science or Mathematics 25 6 Geography 237 and 

Health 101 and Elective 2 6 6 History 21327 6 

Physical Education 1 Foreign Language 24 or Elective . 6 

— Business Education 211-212 . . 2 

31 Physical Education 1 

33 

Junior-Senior Requirements 

Three sequences are offered. The courses in each of these sequences 
are divided into groups from each of which a stated number of semester 
hours must be chosen. 

A. Secretarial Sequence: Office Skills, 16 hours (including 2 hours 
in typewriting) ; Management and Accounting, 6 hours; Economics, Psy- 
chology, and Retailing, 15 hours. 

B. Business Teacher Sequence: Office Skills, 12 hours (including 2 
hours in typewriting) ; Management and Accounting, 9 hours; Eco- 
nomics and Retailing, 9 hours; Professional courses, 18 hours. 

C. Distributive Education (Retailing) Sequence: Retailing and re- 
lated courses, 18 hours; Economics and Sociology, 12 hours; Professional 
courses, as required by the State Department of Public Instruction. 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING 

The degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing will be granted upon 
the successful completion of two years of work at the Woman's College 
as outlined below, and a three-year (or equivalent) basic program taken 
at a school of nursing approved by the College. Transferring to a four- 
year program at the North Carolina Memorial Hospital in Chapel Hill, 
or to various other four-year nursing schools, will not shorten the length 
of time necessary to complete requirements for this degree. 



24 A student choosing to take only one year of foreign language in college must con- 
tinue a foreign language offered for entrance. 

25 Students electing mathematics should take Mathematics 105-106. 
28 A student planning to specialize in Retailing should take Art 101. 
"Students who take History 211 should substitute History 212 for 213. 



84 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

Freshman Year S.H. Sophomore Year S.H. 

Biology 101-102 6 English 211-212 6 

Chemistry 101-102 6 Psychology 211-212, or 221, 326. 6 

English 101-102 6 Sociology 211, 212 6 

Foreign Language 28 6 Electives 29 12 

History 101-102 6 Physical Education 1 

Physical Education 1 — 

— Total 31 

Total 31 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF 
BACHELOR OF FINE ARTS 

The minimum requirement for the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts 
is the completion of 128 semester hours with 214 quality points. The 
hours required must include: 

S.H. 

English 101-102, 211-212 12 

Social Science — History 101-102; the remaining six 
hours may be in history, government, economics, 

or sociology 12 

Natural Science 6 

Foreign Language 30 (must be a continuation of lan- 
guage taken in secondary schools) 6 

Philosophy 6 

Health 101 3 

Physical Education 2 

Major Requirements for the Following Sequences with a Major 
in Art: 

Art Education: Art History — Art 103, 325, 330, 349; Design — Art 
101, 224, 227, 331, 336, 377; Drawing and Painting— Art 241, 342, 364, 
383. Ceramics and Sculpture — Art 239; Art Education — Art 354; 
Psychology 221, 222; Education 350, 461, electives, 6 hours; Art or a 
related course approved by the adviser, 2 hours. 

Costume Design and Fashion Illustration: Art History — Art 103, 
325, 330, 349; Design— Art 101, 224, 227, 322, 324, 327, 359; Drawing 
and Painting — Art 241, 342, 364, 383; Home Economics 301, 504; Physics 
209; Art and related courses approved by the adviser, 12 hours; Art 
450, 569. 



28 Since only one year of foreign language is required in college, it must be a con- 
tinuation of a foreign language offered for admission. 

29 Electives must be chosen from Grade II, III, or IV subjects except where courses at 
the Grade I level in mathematics or physics seem desirable. 

30 If a new language is begun, 12 semester hours must be completed. 



Requirements for the Degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts 85 

Design for Advertising: Art History — Art 103, 325, 357, 366, and 
one of the following: 329, 339, 350; Design— Art 101, 224, 227, 327, 379; 
Drawing and Painting— Art 241, 326, 342, 351, 364, 383; Business Edu- 
cation 506; Physics 209; Art and related courses approved by the ad- 
viser, 15 hours; Art 450, 569. 

History and Interpretation of Art: Art History — Art 103, 325, 330, 
341, 349, 350, 487, elective, 6 hours; Design— Art 101, 227, 332; Draw- 
ing and Painting — Art 342. Recommended courses in other fields: His- 
tory 211, 353, 354; Languages — Greek, Latin, German, or Romance Lan- 
guages— 6 hours; Physics 209, 310; Sociology 326, 328. 

Industrial Design: Art History — Art 103, 325, 349, 357; Design — 
Art 101, 224, 227, 331, 359, 375; Drawing and Painting— Art 373; 
Ceramics and Sculpture — Art 239, 344; Physics 209; Mathematics 101- 
102 or 103-104; Business Education 506; Art and related courses ap- 
proved by the adviser, 13 hours; Art 450, 569. 

Interior Design: Art History— Art 103, 325, 330, 349, 357, 366; De- 
sign—Art 101, 224, 227, 332, 338, 359; Drawing and Painting— Art 241, 
373, 383; Sociology 326; Art and related courses approved by the ad- 
viser, 18 hours; Art 450, 569. 

Paintings: Art History— Art 103, 325, 330, 349; Design— Art 101, 
224; Drawing and Painting— Art 241, 326, 328, 342, 351, 360, 364, 383, 
581 ; Ceramics and Sculpture — Art 239, 344 ; Art and related courses ap- 
proved by the adviser, 14 hours; Art 450, 569. 

Textile Design: Art History — Art 103, 325, 341, 349; Design — Art 
101, 224, 227, 359; Drawing and Painting— Art 241, 326; Home Eco- 
nomics 341, 514; Chemistry 101-102 or 103-104 and 6 hours of advanced 
chemistry courses; Physics 209; Art and related courses approved by 
the adviser, 9 hours; Art 450, 569. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF 
BACHELOR OF MUSIC 

See School of Music. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MASTER'S DEGREE 

See Chapter IX, Graduate School of the University of North Carolina, 
Woman's College Division. 



VII. ACADEMIC REGULATIONS 

ADMINISTRATION 

THE ACADEMIC AND PERSONNEL COMMITTEE 

''TTxCriTiance of students in academic and extracurricula matters is ad- 
ministered through the Academic and Personnel Committee. This com- 
mittee is composed of eight faculty members, with the Dean of Instruc- 
tion as chairman. The committee acts as a clearing agency between the 
faculty and students in academic matters. 

CLASS CHAIRMEN AND ACADEMIC ADVISERS 

There is a class chairman for each of the four classes. The Fresh- 
man Chairman gives her entire time to each freshman class. The other 
three chairmen act in an advisory capacity to members of a specified 
class for the entire three years after the freshman year. There are 
special advisers for small groups of freshmen and sophomores, and the 
heads of departments advise the juniors and seniors majoring in their 
particular departments. In this way each student has individual advice 
concerning her academic work throughout her entire college course, un- 
der the direction of members of the faculty acquainted with her needs 
and interests. 

GENERAL REGULATIONS 

REGISTRATION 
Orientation Week 

To aid new students in becoming adjusted to college life as quickly 
as possible, the College has established Orientation Week. The program 
of this week includes mental and physical measurements, pre-registra- 
tion counseling, special lectures on student traditions, library tours, and 
social gatherings, in addition to the registration for courses. This pro- 
gram begins with a meeting in Aycock Auditorium. All new students 
are required to be present at this and all other appointments of the 
program of Orientation Week. 

Registration and Pre-registration Dates 

Registration dates are set forth in the Calendar on page 3 of this 
bulletin. Students will be notified by campus mail the hour they should 
report to the gymnasium to begin registration. All students who register 
for classes after the regularly scheduled dates have passed will be 
charged a late registration fee of $1.00 per day. 

86 



Academic Regulations 87 

On the date of pre-registration indicated in the Calendar (page 3 
of this bulletin) each returning student shall present to the Registrar 
a copy of her program of study for the coming year. This program 
must have the official endorsement of the student's adviser. 

Course Load 

Credits for all courses are reported in terms of semester hours. A 
semester hour of credit is one fifty-minute period of recitation per week 
or its equivalent throughout one semester. Undergraduates normally 
carry 15 or 16 semester hours per semester, and are considered full- 
time students if they are carrying 12 or more semester hours for credit. 
Undergraduates carrying less than 12 semester hours per semester for 
credit are considered part-time students. 

Without the permission of her class chairman no student may register 
for more than 16 hours of work in either semester except under the fol- 
ing regulations: Students may register for two half-hour lessons a 
week in applied music (without credit) in addition to their regular work 
so long as they are doing satisfactory work in all courses. Requests for 
permission to register for more than 16 hours must be presented to her 
class chairman. All permissions for extra work are subject to the ap- 
proval of the College physician. 

No regular College student may carry less than 12 hours of work 
except by permission of the Academic and Personnel Committee. 

Credits 

No student may receive credit in any course for which she has not 
officially registered and presented to the instructor a card of admission 
from the Registrar. Students are required to register and pay all course 
fees on appointed dates. Failure to do so will result in forfeiture of 

registration and credit. 

Change of Course 

Changes of courses should not be made after registration except in 
unusual cases. For one week after registration a student may make 
necessary changes by presenting to the Registrar a change-of-course 
card signed by her adviser and her class chairman. A student is not 
officially dropped from a course until she has followed this procedure. 

Students are not permitted to enroll in a course for credit later than 
one week after registration. 

A course dropped after ten weeks of a semester have elapsed shall 
be recorded as a failure. See the Calendar on page 3 of this bulletin 
for deadline dates in dropping courses. 



88 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

Auditing Courses 

No regular college student may audit more than one course each 
semester. To audit, such a student must secure permission from her 
class chairman and the instructor whose course is to be audited, and 
must register for the course in the manner prescribed by the Registrar. 
A student auditing a course shall be required to meet the same attend- 
ance regulations as one taking the course for credit. An instructor may 
request that a student be dropped from the course if attendance require- 
ments or other conditions set by him are not satisfactorily met. No stu- 
dent may change her registration in any course from audit to credit 
after the date for changing courses as stated in the Calendar on page 
3 of this bulletin. 

Withdrawal From the College 

Students desiring to withdraw from school before the end of a 
semester must file a Permanent Withdrawal card in the Office of the 
Registrar. Students living in the college residence halls obtain these 
cards from their residence halls counselors. All other students obtain 
these cards from the Office of the Dean of Students. Withdrawal from 
college becomes effective only when the completed Permanent With- 
drawal card is filed in the Office of the Registrar. 

Classification 

At the beginning of the college year regular students working toward 
a Bachelor's degree must have acquired the following minimum semes- 
ter hours of credit (exclusive of required physical education) for the 
classification indicated : 

S.H. 

Seniors 84 

Juniors 50 

Sophomores 21 

On recommendation of the appropriate class chairman, the Academic 
and Personnel Committee may modify the foregoing regulations in the 
case of a meritorious student. 

Those meeting entrance requirements and taking college courses for 
credit but not with the intent of earning a degree or Commercial Certifi- 
cate are designated Unclassified Students. Those who are unable to meet 
requirements for admission to the freshman class or the Commercial 
course are designated Special Students. 

Entrance Deficiencies 

Graduates of approved high schools who present the required 15 
units may be admitted to the College. To be admitted as a candidate 
for a degree, the student must meet the specific requirements established 



Academic Regulations 89 

for that degree. If there are entrance deficiencies, they must be removed 
before the student may be classified as a sophomore. 



COURSE WORK 
Grade Reports 

A report of the student's course work is mailed to the parent or 
guardian at the end of each semester. A report is also sent to each 
student at the end of the first semester. The reports are based upon 
the following system of marking: 

A — Excellent. 

B— Good. 

C — Average. 

D — Lowest passing mark. 

E — Conditioned. 

F — Failure. 

/ — Incomplete. 

Aud — Audited course. No college credit allowed. 

W — Withdrew from course during the semester. No credit allowed. 

Students must attain a grade of at least D to pass in any course. 
Grade E indicates that the student's work in a course is currently 
deficient but that she will be given an opportunity to remove the de- 
ficiency. An F may be removed only by repeating the course. 

Quality Points 

Every candidate for a degree must present at least 204 quality points 
on the 120 required hours. If more than 120 hours are taken, a credit 
ratio of at least 1.7 must still be maintained. The points are completed 
by giving the following values to the grades now in use: 

A — 4 quality points for each hour of credit 
B — 3 quality points for each hour of credit 
C — 2 quality points for each hour of credit 
D — 1 quality point for each hour of credit 

Required Physical Education courses, Choir (Music 180) and Orchestra 
(Music 190) carry no quality points and therefore will not be considered 
in computing averages. 

At the end of the fourth semester, students who entered as new 
freshmen should have earned at least 45 semester hours and 75 qual- 
ity points in order to be allowed to return for the Junior year. At the 
end of the sixth semester, such students should have at least 140 quality 
points. 



90 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Transfer students shall receive no quality points for work done be- 
fore they enter Woman's College. Those entering as freshmen or sopho- 
mores shall obtain the 1.7 point-hour ratio required for graduation of 
non-transfers. Those transferring to Woman's College as juniors and 
seniors shall have twice as many quality points as semester hours at 
the time of graduation. In order to remain in college, transfer students 
entering as sophomores should have passed at this College at least 21 
hours and have acquired at least 35 quality points at the end of the 
first year here. Transfers entering as juniors should have passed at 
least 24 hours and have acquired at least 40 quality points at the end 
of the first year here. 

Students who at the end of the Senior year have 120 semester hours 
credit, but lack quality points, may be allowed the privilege of acquiring 
the necessary quality points at this institution within the calendar year. 
Such students must make an average of C on approved courses. 

All computations cited above are made in June. 

The cases of all students who fail to meet the above requirements are 
considered by the Academic and Personnel Committee before final action 
is taken. 

Exclusion from College 

During the first semester that a student is enrolled, she must pass 
at least 6 hours of work to remain in college. Every semester after the 
first, a student must pass at least 9 hours to remain in college or to be 
readmitted. This regulation may be waived at the discretion of the 
Academic and Personnel Committee. This regulation does not take 
into account proposed summer school work. 

Honor Roll 

All students carrying 12 or more hours of course work are eligible 
for the Honor Roll. The roll is made up at the end of each semester, and 
the basis of selection for it is the total number of quality points earned 
in the semester. The Honor Roll includes the upper 8% of the Fresh- 
man Class, upper 10% of the Sophomore Class, and upper 12% of the 
Junior and Senior Classes respectively. It is understood that when the 
range of the highest 8%, 10%, or 12% of the given class has been deter- 
mined, all students in that class whose total number of quality points 
earned falls within that range will be placed on the Honor Roll even 
though the number is greater than the allotted percentage for that 
class. Suitable recognition is accorded the recipients of this honor. 

Summer Session Credits 

Students desiring to apply toward their degrees work taken at the 
summer sessions of other colleges must confer with the Registrar of 
this College for permission to take such courses. No credit is assured 
unless a course has been so approved. 



Academic Regulations 91 

Summer session students (other than those who have matriculated 
during the fall and spring semesters of the College) planning to apply 
their summer session work toward a degree must file a record of their 
entrance credits with the Registrar of the College previous to matricu- 
lation. In general, students who wish to apply summer session work 
toward a degree shall fulfill the prerequisites as set forth in the regular 
catalogue. A maximum of seven credits earned in one six-week's session, 
or fourteen credits earned in two six-weeks' sessions, may be counted 
toward a degree. 

Correspondence and Extension Credits 

No credit will be given for correspondence or extension work taken 
while a student is registered for work at this College. Only correspond- 
ence credits earned from the University of North Carolina Extension 
Division may be credited toward a Bachelor's degree at Woman's College. 

To have extension work credited, the student must have attained 
junior standing and have a cumulative average of at least C. 

Not more than one-fourth of the requirement for a degree may be 
done by extension work, and not more than 8 semester hours of exten- 
sion work may be done in any one year. Required freshman and sopho- 
more work may not be done by extension or correspondence. 

Course Examinations 

Every student is required to take an examination, if one is given, 
on every course for which she is registered. No examinations may be 
given except during the regular examination periods of the year in 
September and at the end of each semester. Please see the Calendar 
on page 3 of this bulletin for the date of the September examination. 

Proficiency Examinations 

Full credit will be given for passing a proficiency examination in 
any course listed in the catalogue. Only those students who are new 
enrollees, or whose last college credits were earned at Woman's College 
may take proficiency examinations. Not more than 12 hours earned by 
proficiency examination shall be credited toward graduation. Except 
with the permission of the class chairman and the approval of the 
Academic and Personnel Committee, a student may not be allowed to 
apply for and take more than one proficiency examination at a regular 
examination period. A fee of $4.00 per semester hour is charged 
for proficiency examinations. A grade of D is passing but quality points 
will be given only for a grade of C or better. If a student takes a course 
which duplicates a proficiency examination already taken, no credit will 
be allowed for that course. 

Proficiency examinations will be given during the three regular ex- 
amination periods. It is suggested that all persons who anticipate tak- 
ing a proficiency examination confer in advance with the head of the 



92 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

department in which the examination is offered to receive guidance in 
preparation for the exam. 

Written requests for proficiency examinations must be accompanied 
by the correct amount of fee and should be mailed to the Registrar at 
least two weeks prior to examination week. There will be no refund 
of this fee. See the Calendar on page 3 for deadline dates in filing for 
these examinations. 

Re-Examinations 

Examinations for the removal of condition (E) grades will be held 
in September and at the end of each semester. 

Blanks on which to apply for September re-examinations are avail- 
able at the Registrar's office in July. In January and May the students 
must file requests for re-examinations to be given at the close of the 
first and second semesters, respectively. Consult the Calendar on page 
3 of this bulletin for the deadline dates for filing for re-examinations. 

An E grade may be removed by re-examination before the beginning 
of the corresponding semester of the next year in which the student 
is in residence. If not removed, an E automatically becomes an F. Un- 
less otherwise stated by the instructor, an E received in the first half of 
a hyphenated year course may 1 be removed by obtaining a grade of C or 
better in the last half of the course. If removed in this manner, the E 
becomes a D course grade for the first semester. Students receiving 
a grade of F must repeat the course in order to receive credit. 

Incompletes 

An incomplete (I) grade is given only because of prolonged, con- 
secutive absence from class due to illness or accident. The work for 
which an / has been given must be completed before the beginning of 
the corresponding semester of the next year in which the student is 
in residence; otherwise, the / automatically becomes an F. 

Class Attendance 

Regular class attendance is a student obligation. Absences from 
class are reported by each instructor to the Registrar. Excessive un- 
excused absences on the part of any student can lead to dismissal from 
College. However, absences for certain causes may be granted by the 
Dean of Students, and in case of illness by the College Physician. Town 
students who have been ill must procure their excuses from the College 
Infirmary within 72 hours after they return to the Campus. Such stu- 
dents must bring to the Infirmary a certificate of professional attend- 
ance signed by their home physicians before an excuse will be granted. 
Excuses for all other absences from class should be presented in writ- 
ing to the Dean of Students. 

First semester freshmen and Commercial students and all other stu- 
dents with less than a C average are permitted one unexcused absence 



Academic Regulations 93 

in each course during a semester. During the second semester, fresh- 
men who have a C average or better for the preceding semester's work 
are allowed two unexcused absences in courses which carry 3 semester 
hours credit and one unexcused absence in courses which carry less than 
3 semester hours credit. 

Second semester freshmen who make an average of B or better on 
their first semester's work are allowed 3 unexcused absences in courses 
carrying three semester hours credit. 

Sophomores, juniors, and seniors who make an average of at least 
C on the preceding semester's work may have a limited number of un- 
excused absences. The number of such absences shall not exceed either 
the number of weekly meetings of the class or the number of semester 
hours for which the course is offered, whichever is smaller. 

Students on the Dean's List may have an unlimited number of un- 
excused absences except as noted in the Handbook of the Student 
Government Association. 

Two groups of students are eligible for the Dean's List. In Septem- 
ber, seniors who have been in residence the preceding semester are 
eligible. In January, seniors and juniors who have been in residence 
the preceding semester are eligible. Eligible students are placed upon 
the Dean's List if they have made at least a B average and if they have 
received no grade lower than C for the immediately preceding semester, 
provided they are not otherwise disqualified. 

For additional information regarding regulations on Class Attend- 
ance, one should consult the Handbook. 



GRADUATION 

The student will be held responsible for fulfilling all requirements 
of the degree for which she is registered. 

Graduation With Honors 

Honors are awarded to seniors at commencement. For summa cum 
laude a minimum average of 3.90 is required; for magna cum laude, 
3.60; for cum laude, 3.30. Averages are computed on the basis of those 
courses which have been taken for credit and which have been completed 
by the end of the first semester of the senior year. Any senior is eligible 
for honors who at the end of the first semester has completed at least 
45 hours of work (not including hours for which credit has been received 
by proficiency examinations) in residence at the Woman's College and 
who has received not more than three semester hours of F in courses 
of Grade I and II. 



94 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Residence Requirements 

Every candidate for a Bachelor's degree must conform to the resi- 
dence requirement of this College. Not fewer than 42 of the last 60 
semester hours required for any Bachelor's degree shall be done at the 
Woman's College of the University of North Carolina. At least 30 of 
the 42 semester hours shall be done in the regular sessions of the 
College from September to June. In general, 12 of these hours shall 
be devoted to subjects in the department of the student's major interest. 

Students who have successfully completed three years of work in 
a fully accredited four-year college and whose credits have been accepted 
by Woman's College are required to complete 30 rather than 42 semester 
hours in residence. 

Dual Registration, Undergraduate and Graduate 

Any senior who is within eight semester hours of obtaining her 
baccalaureate degree may register for those hours and complete her 
program in the Graduate School, provided she has the academic standing 
required for admission to graduate study. 

Transcript of Record 

Only one complete transcript for each student registered will be 
furnished without charge. Except in the case of seniors applying for 
teaching certificates in North Carolina, one such transcript is furnished 
free. Additional copies will be made only on receipt of a fee of one dollar 
($1.00), or 50 cents for a single summer session record, to cover clerical 
expenses involved. 



VIII. COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 

First semester courses are usually given odd numbers. 

Second semester courses are usually given even numbers. 

An r after a course number indicates that the course may be given 
either semester. 

An s before a course number indicates that the course is given only 
during the summer. 

A semester hour credit corresponds, unless otherwise stated, to one 
50 minute class period per week through one semester. 

A year course, indicated by hyphenated numbers, must be completed 
before credit will be allowed. 

A comma between course numbers indicates that independent credit 
is granted for the work of one semester. 

Courses of Grade I are numbered 100-199 and are primarily for 
freshmen and sophomores; those of Grade II, 200-299, primarily for 
sophomores; those of Grade III, 300-399, primarily for juniors and 
seniors. Grade IV, 400-499, indicates courses open only to seniors. Grade 
V, 500-599, includes courses open to advanced undergraduates and grad- 
uate students. 

It is a requirement of the University that department heads obtain 
the special approval of the Chancellor to offer regularly scheduled under- 
graduate classes for which fewer than ten students enroll or graduate 
classes for which fewer than five students enroll. 

If enrollment does not justify continuation of a class, it may be 
withdrawn. 

DEPARTMENT OF ART 

Professor Ivy (Head of the Department) ; Associate Pro- 
fessors Thrush, Opper, Jastrow ; Assistant Professors Har- 
din, Williams, Barksdale, Altman ; Instructors a BARCHEN- 
ger, ^oteat, Steele, Demopoulos, Clarke; Graduate Assist- 
ants Berry, Carroll, Coggin. 

COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

DESIGN 

101r. Design 

Basic course in the fundamentals of design. Through many problems 
in various media, creative ability as well as intelligent choice and judg- 



a On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 

95 



96 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

ment in the use of art will have opportunity for development. Required 
of art majors. One lecture and six studio hours. Credit, three semester 
hours. Studio fee, $2.50. Staff. 

224. Color 

A continuation of Art 101 with emphasis on color. A study of color 
theories and the decorative and structural use of color in creative prob- 
lems. Required of all art majors. Prerequisite, Art 101. One lecture 
and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. Ivy. 

227. Lettering 

A study of letter forms and their application in layout. One lecture 
and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Studio* fee, $2.00. Miss Thrush. 

322. Costume Design and Fashion Illustration 

A basic study of creative design in costume, and an introduction to 
various media used in commercial fashion illustration. Prerequisites, 
Art 101, 224, 241. One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Miss Barksdale. 

323. Interior Design 

Creative work in interior design based on the controlling factors of 
function, the inherent qualities of material, and contemporary ways of 
construction. Prerequisites, Art 101, 10S, 224, 241. One lecture and six 
studio hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, 
$1.00. Mr. Steele. 

324. Costume Design and Illustration 

A continuation of 322 with emphasis on perfecting techniques and 
original composition; a broadening of the field to include all forms of 
dress — sports, evening, business, etc. (for men, women, and children) — 
also costuming for the theatre. Problems in both two-dimensional de- 
sign (illustration on paper) and three-dimensional design (draping 
model or manikin.) Prerequisites, Art 101, 224, 241, 822, S64. One 
lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Miss Barksdale. 

327. Design for Advertising and Display 

A course for students interested in advertising art. Creative work 
in commercial advertising and window display. Prerequisites, Art 101, 
103, 224* One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. Steele. 

331. Industrial Design 

Problems using a variety of materials executed with emphasis on 
design and suitability for mass production. Furniture design and con- 



Department of Art 97 

struction, metal work, weaving, and related processes are studied. Pre- 
requisites, Art 101, 103, 224, 241 > One lecture and six studio hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $3.00. Miss Hardin. 

332. Architectural Design 

Creative work in architectural design based on the controlling factors 
of design, function, the inherent qualities of material, and the structural 
principles of architecture. Prerequisites, Art 101, 103, 224-, 241. One 
lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Studio fee, $1.00. 

336r. Introduction to Crafts 

Problems using a variety of materials including wood, clay, metal, 
and various textile processes are executed. Prerequisite, junior standing. 
Four studio hours. Credit, two semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. Mr. 
Berry. 

338. Perspective and Architectural Rendering 

Problems involving the use of various media and instruments are 
used to develop skill and knowledge necessary for making pictorial rep- 
resentations and perspective renderings of exterior and interior archi- 
tectural designs. Prerequisites, Art 101, 103, 241, 373. One lecture and 
six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio 
fee, $2.00. Mr. Steele. 

359. Textile Design 

A study to acquaint the student with techniques in which new ma- 
terials and textures are important. Emphasis on structural design in 
weaving, with some attention to design as in silk-screen printing and 
block printing. Prerequisites, Art 101, 103, 224. One lecture and six 
studio hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, 
$2.00. Miss Hardin. 

361. Printing of Textiles 

A course of advanced practice and execution of original designs for 
printed textiles, layout suitable for design studio and converter use, 
and practice in the art and technology of block and screen printing. 
Prerequisites, Art 101, 224, 241, 331, 359. One lecture and six studio 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $3.00. 
Miss Hardin. 

362. Weaving of Textiles 

A study and practical application of the materials and techniques 
of weaving, with special attention given to the fundamental elements 
of design as related to woven fabrics. Prerequisites, Art 101, 224, 241, 
331, 359. One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Studio fee, $3.00. Miss Hardin. 



98 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

375. Industrial Design 

A continuation of Art 331, with greater emphasis being given to the 
technical problems involved. Prerequisites, Art 101, 103, 224-, 24-1, SSI. 
One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Studio fee, $8.00. Miss Hardin. 

377. Design for the Theatre 

Problems, materials, and techniques related to design for the theatre 
Elevations and model sets for various types and period productions will 
be planned and executed. Prerequisite, Art 101. One lecture and six 
studio hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, 
$2.00. (Not offered 1955-56.) 

379. Art of the Book 

A course for students interested in book illustration. Prerequisites, 
Art 101, 103, 224, 241. One lecture and six studio hours, second semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Miss Thrush. 

450. Co-ordinating Course 

The purpose of this course is to co-ordinate the previous course work 
of the student in the field of art and to present a general survey of the 
field. Prerequisite, senior standing. Two lecture hours and two studio 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Ivy. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 

DRAWING AND PAINTING 

241. Drawing 

Basic course in the fundamentals of drawing and composition. Con- 
sideration of the specific potentialities in various drawing media and 
techniques. Required of all art majors. One lecture and six studio 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. 
Miss Thrush. 

326. Woodcut and Wood Engraving 

Technical processes of woodcut and wood engraving in black and 
white, and color. The development of creative ability and technical skill 
in this graphic medium. Experimentation encouraged. Prerequisites, Art 
101, 103, 224, 241' One lecture and six studio hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Miss Thrush. 

328. Etching 

Technical processes of etching, drypoint, aquatint, soft ground, etc., 
emphasizing contemporary experimental variations in these techniques. 
Printing in black and white, and color. Prerequisites, Art 101, 103, 
22U, 24-1. One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Miss Thrush. 



Department of Art 99 

342. Painting 

A continuation of Art 241 with attention to problems in color. Op- 
portunity for experimental studies in the technique of oil painting. Pre- 
requisites, Art 101, 103, 224, 241. One lecture and six studio hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. 
Opper. 

351. Lithography 

A continued study of composition in black and white, using the litho- 
graph stone as a medium of expression. Prerequisites, Art 101, 103, 241. 
One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. Opper. 

360. Painting 

Experimental problems in form, volume, space, and light expressed 
in color. Still life and landscape subjects are executed in both water 
color and oil. Prerequisites, Art 101, 241, 342. One lecture and six studio 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. 
Miss Barksdale. 

364. Figure Drawing and Painting 

The first half of this course is devoted to figure construction in black 
and white, and the second half is devoted to problems in color. Prerequi- 
sites, Art 101, 241, 342. One lecture and six studio hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Miss Barksdale. 

373. Mechanical Drawing 

Designed to equip the student to produce and read working draw- 
ings and plans such as may be used in industry and by interior de- 
signers. The theory of projection, the use of scales, and the technique 
of projectioning. Prerequisites, Art 101, 103, 241- One lecture and six 
studio hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, 
$2.00. 

383. Painting 

Practical experience with the various techniques of water-color paint- 
ing; transparent, gouache, egg tempera, and other closely related media. 
Prerequisites, Art 101, 224, 241. One lecture and six studio hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. Opper. 

HISTORY and interpretation of art 

103r. Introduction to Art 

The nature and materials of art, and the relation of art to man and 
his physical and cultural environment. The chief purpose of this course 
is to establish a basis for intelligent appreciation. Required of all art 
majors. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. 
Miss Jastrow, Mrs. Clarke. 



100 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

325. Modern Art 

The origin and development of the important art movements and 
theories beginning with the nineteenth century and continuing through 
the present time. The work of the leaders in various movements will 
be studied. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Studio fee, $1.00. Mr. Ivy. 

329. Primitive Art 

Outstanding examples of the arts of prehistoric and primitive cul- 
tures of various continents will be studied. Prerequisite, junior stand- 
ing. One lecture, first semester. Credit, one semester hour. Studio fee, 
$1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

330. Ancient Art 

Art of ancient Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Pre-Hellenic art of the 
Mediterranean. Greek and Roman art, with emphasis on the cultural 
background as well as the structural principles of Greek art and their 
amalgamation with the Roman spirit, which underlie European arts of 
later periods. Prerequisite, junior or senior standing. Three hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

334. Arts of East Asia 

The development of architcture, sculpture, painting, and minor arts 
in India, China, and Japan from antiquity through the nineteenth cen- 
tury will be studied. Attention will be given to the social, economic, 
and religious background and to the relations with Western art. Pre- 
requisite, junior or senior standing. Three lecture hours, second semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

339. Early Arts of the Americas 

An introduction to pre-Columbian and Spanish colonial arts. Monu- 
ments of the Mayan and other past civilizations and the early period 
of Latin American countries. Prerequisite, junior or senior standing. 
One hour, first semester. Credit, one semester hour. Studio fee, $1.00. 
Miss Jastrow. 

341. Arts of the Middle Ages 

Early Christian and Byzantine art, with emphasis on the background 
of ancient art and culture. Romanesque and Gothic art as expression of 
the cultural and religious development of the Middle Ages, with empha- 
sis on the formative artistic principles. Prerequisite, junior or senior 
standing. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Studio fee, $1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

349. Arts of the Renaissance 

Development of the arts within the cultural background of the Ren- 
aissance, with emphasis on the works of the outstanding artists and 



Department of Art 101 

their contributions to later periods. Architecture, sculpture, painting, 
and minor arts. Elective open to juniors and seniors, and to sophomores 
on permission of the instructor. Three hours, first semester. Credit three 
semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

350. Western European Arts of the Renaissance 

Introduction to the development of the arts in Western Europe since 
the late Gothic period and under the influence of the Italian Renais- 
sance. Prerequisite, junior or senior standing. One hour, second semes- 
ter. Credit, one semester hour. Studio fee, $1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

353. Arts of the United States 

The development of architecture, sculpture, painting, and minor arts 
in the United States will be studied. The influence of European art and 
of the American environment will be given consideration. Prerequisite, 
junior or senior standing. Three lecture hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

357. History of Architecture 

A study of the architectural forms and the chief historic styles, with 
emphasis on the relation of architecture to the civilization which pro- 
duced it. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Studio fee, $1.00. Mr. Steele. 

366. History of Furniture 

Period styles of furniture and interior design and the relation of 
these to the life of the time. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two 
semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. 

487. Introduction to Museum Work 

A study will be made of the function of a museum in life today. 
Seminar and laboratory problems will emphasize the fundamentals of 
current procedures in the selection, preservation, and presentation of 
art work. Prerequisites, senior standing and the permission of the head 
of the department. Two lectures or seminar and two laboratory hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Miss 
Jastrow. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

CERAMICS AND SCULPTURE 

239. Modeling 

A general course in the preparation of clay, designing and modeling 
animal and figure compositions in relief and in the round, ceramic 
sculpture, and the surfacing of clay work. One lecture and six studio 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $5.00. 
Mr. Berry. 



102 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

340. Pottery 

A study of the design and the processes of pottery making: primi- 
tive coil method, use of potter's wheel, two-and three-piece mold cast- 
ings, preparation, application, and fusing of glazes. Prerequisites, Art 
101, 10S, 289. One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Studio fee, $5.00. 

344. Sculpture 

A creative study of the sculptural and plastic problems encountered 
in various sculptural media — terra cotta, stone, wood, plaster- — and the 
relationship of sculpture to architecture through creative problems; the 
making of piece molds and casting in clay. Prerequisites, Art 101, 108, 
289. One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Studio fee, $5.00. 

ART EDUCATION 

333. Art Education in the Elementary School 

A study of the aims and the philosophy of art education in the ele- 
mentary school and of the art curricula of public schools. Opportunity 
for observation of the elementary school art program in progress will 
be arranged. Prerequisite, Art 101. Two lecture and two studio hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. 
Altman, Miss Carroll. 

354. Art Education in the Secondary School 

The aims of art in the public school, the curricula of the creative 
program in schools for kindergarten through high school, and the selec- 
tion, preparation, and use of teaching materials. Observation and criti- 
cism of children's creative work, combined with the planning of a course 
of study for a typical public school. Prerequisite, eighteen semester hours 
of art. Two lecture and two studio hours, first semester. Credit three 
semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. Opper. 

461r. Student Teaching 

Supervised student teaching at the elementary and secondary school 
level. Prerequisites, senior standing, Education 350, Art 854. Certifi- 
cate requirements for art education majors. Five hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Fee, $7.00. Mr. Steele. 

462r. Student Teaching 

Supervised student teaching at the elementary and secondary school 
level. Prerequisites, senior standing, Education 350, Art 85U> Certifi- 
cate requirement for art education majors. Five hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Fee, $7.00. Mr. Steele. 



Department of Art 103 

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES 
AND GRADUATES 

569r. Studio Problems 

Special problems adjusted to the needs and interests of the individual 
students. Prerequisite, senior or graduate standing. Three conference 
hours. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00 to $5.00. Staff. 

581. Painting 

A study of the problems encountered in landscape painting. Theories, 
methods, and techniques characteristic of recent trends in painting are 
studied. Prerequisite, senior or graduate standing. One lecture and eight 
studio hours, first semester. Credit, four semester hours. Studio fee, 
$3.00. Mr. Ivy. 

COURSES FOR GRADUATES 

A graduate major in Painting and Graphic Arts is offered within the 
Department of Art as a part of the degree program leading to the Mas- 
ter of Fine Arts. Graduate courses sufficient to constitute a minor in 
Painting and Graphic Arts or Art History are also available. 

In addition to the regulations governing the Creative Arts Program 
and graduate work in general at the Woman's College found on pages 
238-241, it is desirable that the student electing a major program in 
Painting and Graphic Arts should have 54 semester hours or the equiva- 
lent in undergraduate credits in art with a distribution of courses 
showing 15 semester hours in art history, 6 semester hours in design, 
18 semester hours in drawing and painting and 15 semester hours in 
art electives. 

The culmination of the program will be an exhibition showing the 
creative power and technical ability of the student and a paper inter- 
preting or outlining the nature of original contribution or dealing with 
sources, historical influences, or compositional problems. 

Additional information may be had from the Office of the Associate 
Dean of the Graduate School or the head of the department. 

521. Serigraphy 

Research of an historical and technical nature is combined with 
creative problems emphasizing the use of color in silk screen printing. 
Prerequisite, graduate standing. One lecture and six studio hours, sec- 
ond semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Miss 
Hardin. 

526. Woodcut and Wood Engraving 

Technical aspects of woodblock cutting and wood engraving and the 
new and varied effects that can be achieved. Printing in black and white, 



104 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

and color. Students are encouraged to adapt the varied graphic proc- 
esses to their personal directions. Research of historical and technical 
nature required. Prerequisite, graduate standing. One lecture and six 
studio hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, 
$2.00. Miss Thrush. 

528. Etching 

Technical processes of etching, drypoint, aquatint, soft ground, etc., 
emphasizing contemporary experimental variation in these techniques. 
Printing in black and white, and color. Students are encouraged to 
adapt the varied graphic processes to their personal directions. Research 
of historical and technical nature required. Prerequisite, graduate stand- 
ing. One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Miss Thrush. 

542. Drawing and Painting 

Creative work emphasizing the use of landscape, still-life, etc., as 
subject matter and oil and watercolor as media. Research of an his- 
torical and technical nature required. Prerequisite, graduate standing. 
One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. Ivy. 

551. Lithography 

A study through creative problems in (a) black and white, (b) color, 
the use of the lithograph stone as an art medium. Research of an his- 
torical and technical nature required. Prerequisite, graduate standing. 
One lecture and six studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. Opper. 

554. Art Education 

Selected problems of curricula, administrative, method and general 
education nature are analyzed, discussed or otherwise presented in a 
form best suited to further the individual's understanding, as well as 
develop the group as a whole. Prerequisite, graduate standing. Three 
lecture hours. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. 

560. Drawing and Painting 

Creative work in mural painting with research of an historical and 
technical nature required. Prerequisite, graduate standing. One lecture 
and six studio hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio 
fee, $3.00. 

564. Drawing and Painting 

Creative work emphasizing the use of the human figure as subject 
matter and oil as a medium. Research of an historical and technical 
nature required. Prerequisite, graduate standing. One lecture and six 
studio hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, 
$2.00. 



Department of Art 105 

587, 588. Painting Research Seminar 

Research and study on selected painting problems involving work of 
an historical and technical nature. Prerequisite, graduate standing. 
Credit, three or six semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. Mr. Ivy, Mr. 
Opper. 

594. Thesis 

Credit, two to six semester hours. 

Minor program may be selected from this group: 
534. Painting in East Asia 

A study of the development of painting in East Asia from antiquity 
through the nineteenth century. Prerequisite, graduate standing. Three 
lecture hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, 
$1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

549. Italian Renaissance Painting 

The development of painting in Italy from 1300 to 1600 is studied, 
with emphasis given to the work of the outstanding painters. Prerequi- 
site, graduate standing. Three lecture hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

550. Northern Renaissance Painting 

The development of painting in the northern European countries 
from 1350 to 1700 with emphasis given to the work of the outstanding 
painters. Prerequisite, graduate standing. Three lecture hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. Miss Jastrow. 

561, 562. Modern Painting 

Important art movements and theories will be studied in consider- 
able detail; impressionism, post-impressionism, cubism, surrealism, etc. 
The work of the leaders of the movements will be emphasized; Monet, 
Cezanne, Braque, Picasso, etc. Prerequisite, graduate standing. Three 
lecture hours. Credit, three or six semester hours. Studio fee, $1.00. 
Mr. Ivy. 

590r. Experimentation and Analysis — Painting and the Graphic Arts 

This course is designed to provide an understanding of painting as 
a creative activity. The title defines the method of approach. Not open 
to painting majors. Prerequisite, graduate standing. One lecture and 
six studio hours. Credit, three semester hours. Studio fee, $2.00. 

Tools of Research and Composition — Painting 

See Philosophy 590 — Aesthetics. Required of all graduate majors in 
painting. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Ashby. 

Note: The graduate course in Philosophy of Education (Education 640) 
may be taken as a part of the minor in painting. 



106 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY 

Professors Cutter (Head of the Department), Ingraham, 
Shaftesbury; Associate Professors Coldwell, Dawley, 
Harpster, Williams; Assistant Professors Gangstad, Rog- 
ers; Instructors Anderton, Laffin; Lecturers Lund, Hard- 
ing, Doggett; Asssistants Hatchett. 

1 101-102. General Biology 

A study of selected types of plants and animals, designed to acquaint 
the student with the structure, activities, and life relations of organ- 
isms. Biological principles are stressed. Two lecture hours and three 
laboratory hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory 
fee, $2.00 each semester. Miss Coldwell, Mr. Shaftsbury, Miss Ingra- 
ham, Miss Gangstad, Miss Harpster, Miss Dawley, Miss Anderton. 

2 121r. Ornamental Plants 

Garden plants, their identification and ornamental value in land- 
scaping and interior decorations, their cultural requirements, methods 
of propagation, and the means of protecting them against insect and 
fungus pests. Designed primarily as a freshman elective. Three one- 
hour lectures or demonstrations per week. Credit, three semester hours. 
Fee for demonstration material, $1.00. Miss Gangstad. 

221. General Botany 

A survey of the life of seed plants with special emphasis on the 
relations between structure and function. Prerequisite, Biology 101-102 
or the equivalent. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Rogers. 

222. Plant Morphology 

A study of the structure, life history, reproduction, and relation- 
ships of selected types from the thallophytes to the spermatophytes. 
Prerequisite, Biology 101-102 or the equivalent. Two lecture hours and 
three laboratory hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Rogers. 

241-342. General Zoology 

A study of the structure, physiology, habits, ecology, distribution, 
and economic importance of animals, and of the general principles of 
animal biology. The laboratory work includes dissection of animals rep- 
resenting each of the principal groups. Prerequisite, Biology 101-102 
or the equivalent. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours for the 
year. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00 each semester. 
Mr. Shaftesbury. 



Specially qualified students may enter General Botany 221 or Plant Morphology 222 
or General Zoology 241-342 upon presentation of tbeir high-school biology note book, if 
accepted after an interview with the head of the Department of Biology. 

2 This course cannot be used to fulfill the science requirement for graduation. 



Department of Biology 107 

248. General Ornithology 

Chiefly field work on the identification and seasonal distribution of 
our native birds. Each student must be provided with opera glass or 
low-power field glass. Prerequisite, Biology 101-102 or the equivalent. 
Second semester. Credit, one semester hour. Laboratory fee, $1.00. Mr. 
Shaftesbury. 

271. Mammalian Anatomy 

Human anatomy studied by means of skeletons, anatomical prepara- 
tions, models, and a manikin. The cat is dissected. Prerequisite, Biology 
101-102. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $3.00. Miss Dawley. 

277r. Physiology of the Human Body 

A brief consideration of the structure and functions of each system 
of the human body. Prerequisite, Biology 101-102. Two lecture hours 
and three laboratory hours. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory 
fee, $2.00. Miss Williams. 

324. Local Flora 

Methods and principles of plant classification. The identification of 
flowering plants. Field trips. Prerequisites, Biology 101-102 and three 
additional semester hours in biological sciences. Two lecture hours and 
three laboratory hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Rogers. 

325r. Plant Histology and Anatomy 

The technique of preparing plant material for anatomical studies; 
methods of killing, imbedding, sectioning, and staining. The tissues are 
studied as to origin, differentiation, and organization. Prerequisite, 
Biology 221. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Gangstad. 

327. Plant Ecology 

An elementary study of plants in their natural habitats and in rela- 
tion to the factors of environment such as soil, water, heat, light, and 
animals. Major emphasis is placed upon the laws of plant distribution 
and the factors involved in plant associations. Prerequisites, Biology 
101-102 and three additional semester hours in biological sciences. Two 
lecture hours and three laboratory hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Rogers. 

3 333r. Natural Science 

A general course intended to cultivate an interest in and understand- 
ing of one's natural environment. A number of the laboratory periods 
will be used for field study. Two lecture hours and three laboratory 
hours. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Rogers. 



3 This course cannot be used to fulfill the science requirement for graduation. 



108 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

345. Animal Ecology 

A study of the relations of animals to the conditions in which they 
live, with special emphasis upon adaptations and conservation. The 
field work includes a general survey of the ponds and streams of the 
Greensboro region. Prerequisites, Biology 101-102 and three additional 
semester hours in biological sciences. Two lecture hours and three lab- 
oratory hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory 
fee, $2.00. Mr. Shaftesbury. 

351. Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates 

A study of the comparative anatomy and evolution of the vertebrates, 
with dissection of a series of types. Prerequisite, Biology 101-102. Two 
lecture hours and six laboratory hours, first semester. Credit, four semes- 
ter hours. Laboratory fee, $3.00. Mr. Shaftesbury. 

s353. Invertebrate Marine Zoology 

Offered for six weeks during the summer under the natural condi- 
tions of environment at the Carolina Marine Laboratory of Woman's 
College at Beaufort, North Carolina. For advanced college students, 
high-school teachers, and others interested in professional biology. Lec- 
tures, laboratory and field study, and assigned readings. Chiefly on 
marine invertebrates, together with an introduction to the study of the 
vertebrates. Prerequisite, at least two years of college biology or ex- 
tended teaching experience in biology. Credit, six semester hours. Since 
the enrollment is limited, application should be made before April 1 to 
A. D. Shaftesbury, Director, Carolina Marine Laboratory, Woman's Col- 
lege of the University of North Carolina, Greensboro, North Carolina. 

354. Vertebrate Embryology 

A comparative study of embryos of frog, chick, and mammal. Obser- 
vation of living material, practical histological technique, the study of 
serial sections, and dissection of the larger embryos and foetal mem- 
branes. Prerequisite, nine hours in biological sciences. Two lecture hours 
and six laboratory hours, second semester. Credit, four semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $3.00. Mr. Shaftesbury. 

372. Histology and Microtechnique 

A study of the microscopic structure of the principal tissues and 
organs of the animal body, with practical work in histological technique. 
Prerequisite, Biology 271 or the equivalent. One lecture hour and six 
laboratory hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Lab- 
oratory fee, $3.00. Miss Harpster. 

373. Physiology of the Neuromuscular System, Respiration, 
and Circulation 

A detailed study of muscle, nerve, blood, circulation, and respiration. 
Prerequisites, nine hours in biological sciences and Chemistry 101-102 
or 103-10^. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Williams. 



Department of Biology 109 

374. Physiology of Digestion, Metabolism, Excretion, and Reproduction 

A study of the physiology of digestion, metabolic changes, excretion, 
and endocrine glands. Prerequisite, Biology 373 or the equivalent. Two 
lecture hours and three laboratory hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Williams. 

378. Physiology of Activity 

A study of mechanisms involved in adjustments of the body to physi- 
cal activity. Prerequisites, Chemistry 101-102 or 103-10 ^ and Biology 
271 and 277. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, first semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Williams. 

381r. General Bacteriology 

A survey of the fundamentals of bacteriology. Laboratory technique 
is emphasized. Prerequisite, Biology 101-102; prerequisite or parallel, 
Chemistry 101-102 or 103-10 %. One lecture hour and six laboratory hours. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. Laffin, Mrs. 
Hatchett. 

382. Pathogenic Bacteriology 

The relation of bacteria to disease in man. Clinical and diagnostic 
methods; isolation and identification of pathogenic micro-organisms. 
Prerequisite, Biology 381. One lecture hour and six laboratory hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. 
Laffin, Mrs. Hatchett, Miss Harding. 

383. Laboratory Methods in Clinical Diagnosis 

A discussion of the principles underlying the use of modern labora- 
tory techniques and equipment. Examination of clinical specimens. Pre- 
requisites, Biology 382. One lecture hour and six laboratory hours, sec- 
ond semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.00. Dr. 
Lund, Miss Harding, Mrs. Doggett. 

384. Immunology 

A study of the reaction of the body against infection, with demon- 
strations of antibody formation, and diagnostic serological reactions. 
Prerequisite, Biology 383. One lecture hour and six laboratory hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.00. Mr. 
Laffin, Mrs. Hatchett. 

449. Co-ordinating Course: Great Problems in Biology 

A review of the principles of biology organized in terms of current 
problems in the biological sciences. The student will be expected to make 
individual contributions to the course in the form of independent read- 
ings, bibliographic work, and simple laboratory experiments. Required 
by the department of all senior biology majors. Three hours, second sem- 
ester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Cutter. 



110 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

492. Heredity and Eugenics 

The history and significance of the theory of organic evolution; 
Mendelism, with modern trends in genetics; contributions of genetics to 
the improvement of mankind. Prerequisites, nine hours of biological sci- 
ence or permission of the instructor. Three hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Cutter. 

499r. Biological Problems 

Individual studies in botany, zoology, or other fields. The laboratory 
work and reading of the student will be guided by a weekly conference 
with the instructor in charge. Laboratory work and conferences are 
arranged. Credit, three or more semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.00 a 
credit hour. Staff. 



DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS EDUCATION AND 
SECRETARIAL ADMINISTRATION 

Professor Littlejohn (Head of the Department) ; Assist- 
ant Professors Adams, Hardaway, Whitlock; Instructors 
Smith, Sarah W. Jones, Orange; Visiting Lecturers May 
Belle Jones, Wellman. 

The curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Sec- 
retarial Administration integrates a broad general education with special 
education for students who are planning to enter business or business 
teaching. Three areas of concentration are provided: (1) a secretarial 
sequence, leading to secretarial and related positions; (2) a business 
teacher sequence, leading to clerical, stenographic, and basic business 
teaching positions in secondary schools, junior colleges and business 
colleges; and (3) a distributive education (retailing) sequence, leading 
to store service positions and distributive education positions in second- 
ary schools. The business teacher sequence and the distributive educa- 
tion (retailing) sequence include courses required for a Grade A teach- 
ing certificate, valid in the high schools of North Carolina. 

The requirements in the freshman and sophomore years correspond 
to those of a liberal-arts curriculum. Certain basic courses in economics 
which provide a fundamental understanding of the operation of busi- 
ness and economic organization are required as a foundation for the 
more specialized courses offered in this department. 

For the requirements for graduation with the degree of Bachelor of 
Science in Secretarial Administration, see page 82. 

Graduate work leading to the degrees of Master of Science and Mas- 
ter of Education with a major in business education is offered through 



Department of Business Education 111 

courses in both the regular sessions and the summer sessions at the 
Woman's College Center of the Graduate School of the University of 
North Carolina. 

See also Chapter IX, Graduate School. 



OFFICE SKILLS 

COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

211-212. Elementary Typewriting 

Development of basic typewriting skills and their application to the 
production of letters, tabulations, and manuscripts. Students other than 
majors may take 211 for one credit without taking 212. Three hours for 
the year. Credit, two semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.00 each semes- 
ter. Mrs. Smith, Miss Jones, Miss Wellman. 

311-312. Advanced Typewriting 

Development of sustained production on various kinds of typewriting 
problems. Major emphasis on typewriting problems commonly met in 
business offices and measured by office standards. Prerequisite, courses 
211-212 or the approved equivalent. Three hours for the year. Credit, 
two semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.00 each semester. Miss Jones, 
Miss Wellman. 

321-322-423. Shorthand 

Development of reading and writing skills in Gregg shorthand and 
ability to record and transcribe dictation. A minimum amount of 
directed work experience required during the third semester or during 
the summer preceding the third semester. (See courses 428 and 550.) 
Prerequisite, courses 211-212 or the approved equivalent. Five hours for 
three semesters. Credit, nine semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.00 each, 
821 and 322; $2.00, 423. Miss Whitlock, Mr. Orange, Miss Jones. 

331r. Duplicating Machines 

Development of skills in the use of gelatin, fluid process, and stencil 
duplicators. Prerequisite, courses 211-212 or the approved equivalent. 
Six laboratory hours for one-half semester. Credit, one semester hour. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Adams. 

332r. Transcribing Machines 

Development of a marketable skill in the use of transcribing 
machines. Prerequisite, courses 211-212 or the approved equivalent. Re- 
quirement: satisfactory completion of prescribed course evidenced by a 
certificate of proficiency on Ediphone, Dictaphone, or Sound Scriber. Six 
laboratory hours for one-half semester. Credit, one semester hour. Lab- 
oratory fee, $1.00. Miss Adams. 



112 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

341r. Secretarial Forms and Usage 

Training and practice in the correct use of business terms and vocab- 
ulary in order to develop proficiency and skill in the effective use of 
English for business purposes. Primarily for juniors. Two hours. Credit, 
two semester hours. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

351r. Filing 

Study of various systems of filing, both visible and vertical. Certifi- 
cate of American Filing Institute awarded on satisfactory completion 
of the course. Two laboratory hours. Credit, one semester hour. Lab- 
oratory fee, 50 cents. Miss Hardaway. 

428. Advanced Dictation and Transcription 

Terminal development of recording and transcribing skill, with 
emphasis on "mailable" transcripts. A minimum amount of secretarial 
experience required if not completed in courses 423 or 550. Prerequi- 
site, courses 321-322-423 or the approved equivalent. Five hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.00. Miss 
Whitlock, Mr. Orange. 

430. Specialized Dictation and Reporting 

Court, convention, and conference reporting. Attention to specialized 
secretarial work in such fields as civil service, insurance, medicine, law, 
textile industry, aviation, and engineering. Undergraduates may not 
take this course for credit if they have 12 hours of credit in shorthand. 
Five hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory 
fee, $1.00. Miss Whitlock. 

s431. Office Machines 

Development of fundament skills in the use of office machines and 
equipment: gelatin, stencil, and fluid process duplicators; adding, cal- 
culating, and posting machines; dictating and transcription machines; 
and the Vari-Typer. Four laboratory hours, daily. Laboratory fee, $3.00. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Adams. 

433r. Calculating Machines 

Development of a marketable skill in the use of adding, calculating, 
and posting machines. Six laboratory hours. Credit, two semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $1.00. Miss Adams. 

550. Directed Business Practice 



Department of Business Education 113 

MANAGEMENT AND ACCOUNTING 

COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

Mathematics 3bl. Statistical Methods I. 

314r. Business Data 

Uses, sources, and correct interpretation of numerical data in busi- 
ness and economics. Practice to develop proficiency in the techniques of 
collecting, compiling, analyzing, and interpreting elementary statistical 
material, with emphasis on ratios, index numbers. Two hours. Credit, 
two semester hours. Miss Hardaway. 

338. Institution Accounting 

The fundamental principles and techniques of accounting applied to 
a tea room, a school cafeteria, the nutrition department of a hospital, 
a college residence hall, a city club, and similar organizations. Two lab- 
oratory hours and two recitation hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mrs. Smith. 

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES 

501. Advanced Accounting 

Rapid review of the accounting processes, with particular emphasis 
on adjustments, working papers, financial statements, and closing and 
reversing entries. An intensive study of accounting statements and the 
items that comprise them, with major attention to procedures involved 
in evaluating, reporting, and interpreting working capital items and 
corporate capital. Prerequisite, Economics 233-231* or the equivalent. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Little John. 

502. Advanced Accounting 

A continuation of the study of accounting statements and the items 
which comprise them, with major attention to procedures involved in 
recording, evaluating, reporting, and interpreting noncurrent items. 
Special attention given to ratios and measurements, and error analysis 
and corrections. Prerequisite, course 501 or the equivalent. Three hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Littlejohn. 

504r. Office Management 

Principles, materials, and techniques of office procedures and man- 
agement. Two hours. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Hardaway. 

509r. Business Correspondence 

Introduction to current practices in business correspondence and 
composition of business letters. Three hours. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Whitlock, Miss Wellman. 



114 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

RETAILING AND RELATED COURSES 
courses for undergraduates 
314. Business Data 
Art 101. Design. 
Art 22U. Color. 

Art 327. Design for Advertising and Display. 
Home Economics 34-1. Textiles. 
Psychology 232. Applied Psychology. 
Psychology 335. Personnel Psychology. 
Psychology 340. Measurement in Personnel Work. 

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES 

506r. Introduction to Retailing 

Fundamental principles of retail store organization, management, 
merchandising, publicity, and control. Basic course for students planning 
to enter retailing as a career. Elective for juniors and seniors. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Jones. 

507. Merchandise Information 

Intensive study of selected items of non-textile merchandise. Reports 
by students. Special problems involved in merchandising these items 
discussed by instructor. Prerequisites, course 506 and consent of the 
instructor. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mrs. Jones. 

508. Problems in Retailing 

Detailed examination of specific problems in retail store operation. 
Special emphasis on personnel administration, credit, and sales promo- 
tion. Designed to develop the student's capacity to use the analytical 
approach to retailing problems. Prerequisites, course 506 and consent of 
the instructor. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mrs. Jones. 

550r. Directed Business Practice 

Economics 530. Principles of Marketing. 



Department of Business Education 115 

WORK EXPERIENCE 

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES 

55 Or. Directed Business Practice 

Planned work experience approved in advance by instructor. A paper 
or project by the students and a rating of the students by the employer 
required. This course meets the work experience requirements in courses 
423 and 428, and partially fulfills the state requirements for certification 
as retail-selling co-ordinator. Prerequisite, consent of instructor. Time 
to be arranged. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Whitlock, Mrs. Jones. 

PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS TEACHER EDUCATION 

COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

365r. Principles of Business Education 

The scope and functions of the agencies and institutions for busi- 
ness education; the aims and objectives of business education. An eval- 
uation of various business curricula in relation to modern educational 
philosophy, trends in business education, and findings of research. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Hardaway, Mr. Littlejohn. 

463r. Methods and Student Teaching in the Skill Subjects 

Analysis and evaluation of objectives, materials, and methods for 
teaching office skills. Provisions for directed observation of demonstra- 
tion teaching and for supervised teaching experience in the Curry 
School, in the Greensboro Senior High School, and in other co-operating 
public high schools. A co-ordinated program in which classroom lectures 
and individual and group conferences are closely related to the imme- 
diate teaching experience of the student teachers. Credit, three semester 
hours. Fee, $7.00. Staff. 

464r. Methods and Student Teaching in Basic Business Subjects 

Selection, organization, and evaluation of appropriate textbook 
and supplementary materials, and critical analysis of techniques and 
procedures in teaching basic business subjects. Provisions for directed 
observation of demonstration teaching and for supervised teaching expe- 
rience in the Curry School, in the Greensboro Senior High School, and 
in other co-operating public schools. A co-ordinated program in which 
classroom lectures and individual and group conferences are closely 
related to the immediate teaching experience of the student teacher. 
Credit, three semester hours. Fee, $7.00. Staff. 



116 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

COURSES FOR GRADUATES 

The graduate program in business education for the Graduate School 
of the University of North Carolina is a function of the Woman's Col- 
lege Center. Students are encouraged to complete some graduate study 
at the Chapel Hill Center. The program is designed to prepare master 
teachers and supervisors of business subjects, including teachers and 
heads of departments in secondary schools, junior colleges, and teacher- 
training institutions. The teacher-training function of the North Caro- 
lina Distributive Education Service is an integral part of the graduate 
program in business education. A special leaflet outlining the require- 
ments for the degrees of Master of Science and Master of Education 
may be obtained from the head of the department, on request. 

505. Business Statistics 

A study of the steps in the statistical approach to problems in busi- 
ness and economics; collection of data; presentation of tables and 
graphs; analysis of frequency distributions and time series; calcula- 
tion of ratios, index numbers, and linear correlation coefficients. Empha- 
sis on the significance, usefulness, and limitations of statistical methods 
in dealing with economic data. Credit, two to three semester hours. Miss 
Hardaway. 

510. Research Seminar 

An introductory course in research which the student should take 
before attempting to write a thesis. A general introduction of methods 
of advanced study, a critical analysis of research in business education, 
and intensive work on a definite problem. Credit, two to four semester 
hours. Mr. Little John, Miss Hardaway. 

511. Review of Research. 

An advanced course in research, providing for intensive study, an- 
alysis, and evaluation of research in business education and related 
fields. Credit, two to four semester hours. Mr. Littlejohn. 

512. Field Study 

Opportunity for individual investigation, conducted in absentia with 
periodic conferences and reports required. Students are encouraged to 
study their individual problems with approved research techniques. 
Credit, two to four semester hours. Staff. 

514. Tests and Measurements in Business Education 

A study of the types, functions, construction, evaluation, adminis- 
tration, and scoring of tests in business courses. Analysis and inter- 
pretation of test results. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Hardaway. 



Department of Business Education 117 

515, 516. Seminar in Teaching 

Critical examination and evaluation of current research in teaching 
procedures. One hour. Credit, one semester hour. Credit for two semes- 
ters may be allowed in this course. Mr. Littlejohn, Miss Wellman. 

520. Principles and Problems in Business Education 

Problems and issues in business education, including philosophy, 
functions, and relationships. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Littlejohn, 
Miss Hardaway. 

523. Principles and Problems in Distributive Education 

Orientation in the field of distributive education: discussion of the 
principles and relationships in the federally aided programs and other 
types of co-operative and part-time programs. Consideration given to 
materials and procedures in retailing. Credit, two semester hours. 

525. Organization and Administration of Distributive Education 

The selection, placement, supervision, co-ordination, and teaching of 
students in co-operative work-study programs in secondary schools. Spe- 
cial consideration given to federal and state legislation and regulations 
governing distributive education. Credit, two semester hours. 

529a. Curriculum Problems in Business Education 

An evaluation of present curriculum practices and trends in terms 
of the functions of education and business education. Credit, two semes- 
ter hours. Mr. Littlejohn. 

529b. Course-Making in Technical Business Education 

The statement of objectives, selection of appropriate teaching 
materials, learning exercises, and recommended teaching procedures in 
the courses which have as their primary purpose technical skill devel- 
opment and job training for the office occupations. The curriculum 
workshop technique is followed, with an opportunity to work on indi- 
vidual problems. Credit, one to two semester hours. Staff. 

529c. Course-Making in Basic Business Education 

Consideration of the scope, objectives, teaching materials, and teach- 
ing procedures in (1) the courses which have for their primary pur- 
pose the development of economic intelligence of all students, and (2) 
the courses which have for their primary purpose the development of 
an understanding of business and job intelligence essential for success 
in business occupations. The curriculum workshop technique is followed, 
with an opportunity to work on individual problems. Credit, one to two 
semester hours. Mr. Littlejohn. 

531. Improving Instruction in Bookkeeping 

Recommended materials and procedures in teaching bookkeeping, and 
an analysis of standardized test materials. Credit, two semester hours. 
Staff. 



118 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

532. Improving Instruction in Distributive Education 

Organization and presentation of materials in retailing, with par- 
ticular reference to their use in co-operative programs; the conference 
method as an integrating procedure. Credit, two semester hours. Staff. 

535. Improving Instruction in Gregg Shorthand 

Materials and methods in Gregg shorthand, new classroom pro- 
cedures and techniques, and recent research and standards of achieve- 
ment. Credit, two semester hours. Staff. 

536. Improving Instruction in Typewriting 

Materials and methods of teaching typewriting. Special attention to 
a study of individual differences. Credit, two semester hours. Staff. 

539r. Improving Instruction in Office Practice 

Materials and teaching procedures in office and clerical practice, in- 
cluding an acquaintance with and instructional use of office machines. 
Six laboratory hours. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $3.00. 
Miss Adams, Miss Hardaway. 

591,592. Thesis 

Graduate students with approved thesis subjects may register for 
this course. Credit may be divided between two semesters. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Littlejohn, Miss Hardaway, Miss Wellman. 



DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 

Professors Schaeffer (Head of the Department), Petty; 
Associate Professor Marble; Assistant Professors Adams, 
Roeder; Instructor Ryan; Assistants Collins, Finley, 
Haden. 

101-102. General Chemistry 

An introduction to the theories, principles, and applications of the 
various fields of chemistry. Two lecture hours and three laboratory 
hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.50 
each semeter. Miss Schaeffer, Miss Adams, Miss Ryan, Miss Haden. 

103-104. General Chemistry 

A general course designed for those students who have had high- 
school chemistry. Offered for students who present one unit in chem- 
istry for entrance. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours for 
the year. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.50 each semes- 
ter. Miss Schaeffer, Miss Ryan, Miss Collins, Miss Haden. 



Department op Chemistry 119 

221. Qualitative Analysis 

A study of the theoretical principles of inorganic qualitative analysis, 
with laboratory work in the separation and identification of the com- 
mon cations and anions using the semi-micro technique. Prerequisite, 
Chemistry 101-102 or 103-104.. Two lecture hours and six laboratory 
hours, first semester. Credit four semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.50. 
Miss Marble, Miss Finley. 

225. Introductory Course in Organic Chemistry 

An introduction to organic chemistry in preparation for Chemistry 
326. Prerequisite, Chemistry 101-102 or 103-104. Two lecture hours and 
three laboratory hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $4-50. Mr. Roeder, Miss Collins. 

231-332. Organic Chemistry 

A study of the aliphatic hydrocarbons, their derivatives, fats, carbo- 
hydrates, proteins, and the aromatic series of organic compounds. Pre- 
requisite, Chemistry 101-102 or 103-104. One lecture hour and six lab- 
oratory hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$4.50 each semester. Miss Schaeffer, Miss Adams, Misls Finley. 

322. Inorganic Quantitative Analysis 

An introduction to quantitative analysis including a study of the 
principles and methods of gravimetric and volumetric analysis. In the 
laboratory work the main emphasis is placed upon volumetric methods. 
Prerequisite, Chemistry 221. Two lecture hours and six laboratory hours, 
second semester. Credit, four semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.50. Miss 
Marble, Miss Finley. 

323. Advanced Inorganic Quantitative Analysis 

A continuation of Chemistry 322. In the laboratory work the empha- 
sis is placed upon gravimetric methods of analysis. Prerequisite, Chem- 
istry 322. One lecture hour and six laboratory hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.50. Miss Marble. 

326. Introductory Course in Biochemistry 

An introduction to the chemistry of foods and nutrition, with empha- 
sis on basic biochemical compounds and metabolic systems. Prerequisite, 
Chemistry 225. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.50. Mr. 
Roeder, Miss Collins. 

335-336. Biochemistry 

A consideration of the organic chemistry of lipids, carbohydrates, 
and proteins, together with a consideration of the mode of action of the 
vitamins and hormones, followed by a study of enzymes, their relation- 
ship to metabolic systems, and the mechanisms of energy transfer and 



120 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

bio-oxidation. Prerequisites, Chemistry 231-332, 322. Three lecture hours 
and three laboratory hours for the year. Credit, eight semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $4.50 each semester. Mr. Boeder, Miss Collins. 

337, 338. Qualitative Organic Analysis 

A study of the identifying characteristics of various classes of or- 
ganic compounds, together with laboratory practice in the identification 
of pure compounds and simple mixtures. Prerequisite, Chemistry 231- 
332. One lecture hour and six laboratory hours for the year. Credit, 
three hours each semester. Laboratory fee, $4.50 each semester. Miss 
Adams. 

(Offered on demand.) 

342. Physical Chemistry Lectures 

An introduction to the principles and problems of physical chemistry. 
Prerequisites, Chemistry 221, 322, 231-332; Mathematics 101-102 or 103- 
104; Physics 101-102. Two lecture hours, first semester. Credit, two 
semester hours. Miss Schaeffer. 

343. Physical Chemistry Laboratory 

To accompany Chemistry 342. Practice in the making of fundamen- 
tal physico-chemical measurements, with emphasis on the mathematical 
treatment and interpretation of scientific data. Prerequisites, see Chem- 
istry 342. Six laboratory hours, first semester. Credit, two semester 
hours. Laboratory fee, $4.50. Miss Marble. 

344. Physical Chemistry 

A continuation of Chemistry 342, 343 dealing with chemical equi- 
librium and kinetics, electrochemistry, atomic structure, and colloid 
chemistry. Prerequisites, Chemistry 342, 31+3. Two lecture hours and six 
laboratory hours, second semester. Credit four semester hours. Lab- 
oratory fee, $^.50. Miss Marble. 

450. Co-ordinating Course 

The purpose of this course is to co-ordinate the previous course work 
of the student in the field of chemistry and to present a general survey 
of the field. Required of all students majoring in chemistry. Three lec- 
ture hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Schaeffer. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 



Department of Classical Civilization 121 

DEPARTMENT OF CLASSICAL CIVILIZATION 

Assistant Professor Laine (Head of the Department) ; In- 
structor Reesor. 

COURSES IN ENGLISH TRANSLATION 
(No knowledge of Greek or Latin required) 

lllr. Mythology 

Designed mainly for freshmen. The great myths of the world, with 
frequent references to the literature which they inspired. The Greek, 
Roman, and Norse mythologies are stressed. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

330. Ancient Art. See Art 330. 

335. Greek and Latin Literature in Translation 

Introductory lectures on the art of epic poetry and the influence of 
the Greek and Roman epic upon subsequent literature. Homer and Ver- 
gil studied in translation. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

336. Greek and Latin Literature in Translation 

Devoted mainly to the study of Greek tragedy through the medium 
of translations, though some attention is paid to other types of Greek 
and Latin literature. Accompanied by lectures on Greek literary and 
religious conceptions, on the ideals which made Greek culture pre-emi- 
nent in the history of thought, and on the influence of Greek literature 
upon subsequent thought. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

397. The Epic in World Literature 

A course in the comparative study of major world epics through the 
medium of translations. The following works will be read in whole or 
in part: Iliad, Odyssey, Aeneid, Maha-Bharata, Ramayana, Chanson de 
Roland, Nibelungenlied, Divine Comedy, Jerusalem Delivered, Beowulf, 
Kalevala, Paradise Lost, Paradise Regained. Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

398. Studies in World Types of the Drama 

Comparative studies by means of translations of some of the best 
of the Greek, Latin, and modern plays. Representative plays from 
Aeschylus through Euripides, Terence, and Racine to O'Neill. Three 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 



122 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

GREEK 

101-102. Greek far Beginners 

Greek language and cultural influences. Emphasis on the fundamen- 
tal principles of grammar, and special attention to the correlation of 
Greek grammar with the grammar of modern languages, particularly 
English. Open to freshmen and recommended for students of the lan- 
guages, religion, and medicine. Three hours for the year. Credit, six 
semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

203-204. Xenophon, "Anabasis"; Selections from the New Testament 

Designed to develop fluency in the reading of Greek and to introduce 
the student to a part of the great literature of the past. Selections from 
Lucian. Prerequisite, Greek 101-102 or two entrance units. Three hours 
for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

325,326. Homer "Iliad" 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

401,402. Plato, Selected Works (Apology, Crito, etc.) 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Laine. 
(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

403, 404. Greek Drama 

Selected works of Sophocles, Aeschylus, Euripides, and Aristophanes ; 
lectures on the development and production of ancient dramatic litera- 
ture. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

450. Co-ordinating Course for Majors 

Extensive reading in literature of the Classics selected in accordance 
with student needs. Periodic conferences, written reports, and quizzes 
throughout the semester. Credit, three semester hours, second semester. 
Mr. Laine. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff 

LATIN 

101-102. Latin for Beginners 

Essentials of grammar and reading of selections from Caesar. De- 
signed to give fundamental knowledge of the Latin language, to pre- 
sent an introduction to the further study of Roman literature and civili- 
zation, and to provide for a greater understanding of English by means 
of the comparative study of English and Latin words and syntax. Three 
hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Reesor. 



Department of Classical Civilization 123 

103-104. Intermediate Latin 

Review of fundamentals. Selected reading from Vergil's Aeneid, 
I- VI, with lectures on pertinent topics and emphasis upon literary ap- 
preciation. Prerequisite, Latin 101-102, or two or three entrance units. 
Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Reesor. 

201-202. Roman Comedy and Lyric 

Study of the background of the Roman drama and lyric; selections 
from the odes and epodes of Horace and the poetry of Catullus. Read- 
ing of selected plays of Plautus. Prerequisite, Latin 103-10 U or four en- 
trance units. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss 
Reesor. 

COURSES FOR JUNIORS AND SENIORS 

Not all of the following courses will be offered in any one year; a 
selection will be made to meet the needs and desires of students major- 
ing in Latin. Other courses in Latin literature will be offered as needed. 
These courses may be offered either semester. 

322. Roman Comedy 

Terence. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

323. Elegiac Poetry 

Catullus, Tibullus, Propertius, and Ovid. A study of Latin elegiac 
poetry; its source, types, and influence. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Laine. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

326. Roman Satire 

Readings from Martial and Juvenal. Lectures and written reports. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Laine. 
(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

331. Advanced Prose Composition 

Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Laine. 
(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

333. Vergil 

Readings in the Eclogues, Georgics, and Aeneid. The art of Vergil 
in its development. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Laine. 

342. History and Politics in the Times of Julius Caesar 

A study of the period 63-44 B.C. Readings from Sullust's Catiline, 
Suetonius's Life of Julius Caesar, Caesar's Gallic War and Civil War, 
and Cicero's Orations and Letters. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Laine. 



124 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

450. Co-ordinating Course for Majors 

Extensive readings in literature of the Classics selected in accord- 
ance with student needs. Periodic conferences, written reports, and 
quizzes throughout the semester. Credit, three semester hours, second 
semester. Mr. Laine. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 



COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT 

Professor Joyce (Acting Head of the Department) ; Asso- 
ciate Professor Harrell; Assistant Professor DeVinny; In- 
structors Weyl, Debter, Sills, Sammons, Hollis. 

Applicants for admission to the Commercial Department must be 
graduates of accredited high schools. Two courses, secretarial and ac- 
counting, each leading to a certificate, are offered by the department. 
The two courses are the same for the first semester. 

At the beginning of the second semester a student may choose be- 
tween Accounting 34 and Shorthand 22. A student must complete satis- 
factorily the prescribed courses and meet specific skill requirements in 
typewriting, shorthand, and office machines. Grade requirements for 
certification are based on a minimum grade of C in typewriting, short- 
hand, and accounting. Credits earned in the Commercial Department 
may be applied toward a Bachelor's degree. Students transferring to a 
degree program must satisfy the entrance requirements for the degree 
chosen as listed on page 82. 

First Semester S.H. Second Semester S.H. 

Typewriting 11 1 Typewriting 12 1 

Shorthand 21 3 Shorthand 22 or 

Accounting 33 3 Accounting 34 3 

Business Correspondence 26r . . 3 Business Correspondence, Health, 

Health 103r 2 Physical Education, and Office 

Physical Education 107r 1 Machines if not taken in first 

Office Machines 31r semester. 

11-12. Typewriting 

Development of basic typewriting skills and sustained production on 
various types of problems met in the business office. Students receiv- 
ing a certificate must be able to type with a minimum rate of 60 correct 
words a minute on a series of five-minute straight copy tests with er- 
rors totaling no more than 5 per cent of words typed; to maintain a 
rate of speed, on a series of production tests, comparable to office re- 



Commercial Department 125 

quirements. All production work must be mailable. Five hours for the 
year. Credit, two semester hours. Laboratory fees, $U.OO. Miss De- 
Vinny, Miss Weyl, Mrs. Sills, Miss Hollis, Miss Sammons. 

21. Shorthand 

The fundamental principles of Gregg Shorthand. Pretranscription 
training. Daily. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Harrell, Miss Weyl, 
Mrs. Debter, Miss Hollis. 

22. Shorthand 

An intensive course in dictation and transcription. Students receiv- 
ing certificates in the secretarial course must be able to pass with a 
transcription rate of 22 words a minute on letters of medium length a 
series of shorthand tests dictated at the rate of 90 words a minute for 
a minimum of five minutes; to average for a given period a minimum 
transcription rate of 22 words a minute on letters of medium length 
and difficulty, with 60 per cent of letters dictated in mailable form. 
Two hours daily. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Harrell, Miss Weyl, 
Mrs. Debter, Miss Hollis. 

26r. Business Correspondence 

A detailed study of the major types of business letters and practice 
in the composition of office correspondence. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Harrell, Mrs. Debter. 

31r. Office Machines 

Development of a working knowledge in the use of adding and cal- 
culating machines and a marketable skill on voice-writing machines, 
with emphasis on mailable transcripts. No credit. Miss DeVinny. 

33. Principles of Accounting 

The principles of accounting theory, closing the books, and prepara- 
tion of statements for service and merchandising concerns. Recitations 
and laboratory problems. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mrs. Sills, Miss Sammons. 

34. Principles of Accounting 

Analysis of forms and procedures currently used in business organ- 
izations. Payroll records and procedures. Corporation accounting with 
a basic review of taxes and tax legislation. Recitations and laboratory 
problems. Prerequisite, Commercial 33. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mrs. Sills, Miss Sammons. 



126 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

DEPARTMENT OF DRAMA 

Assistant Professor Casey (Head of the Department) ; 
Assistant Professor NiGGLl. 

COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 
lOlr. Introduction to the Theatre 

A study of the place of the theatre in contemporary society, based 
upon an analysis of the roles of the audience, the actor and the play- 
wright. Beginning techniques of acting, insofar as these will assist the 
student to a better understanding of the nature of the theatre. Three 
lecture and two laboratory hours, offered each semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

15 Or. Students' Theatre 

The departmental workshop in theatre. Open to any student in 
the College. The student will be expected to devote thirty hours of work 
in production each semester. The student may repeat this course for 
credit. One lecture-discussion meeting each week, offered each semester. 
Credit, one semester hour. 

201-202. Forms in the Drama 

Concentrated study in the forms of the drama with a careful analy- 
sis of the cultural factors which determine form. Prerequisite, Drama 
lOlr or consent of the instructor. Three lecture hours each semester. 
Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

251. Acting I 

An analysis of the actor's art and a study of the important technical 
schools of acting. Simple problems in mime and improvisation, in addi- 
tion to the development of the oral interpretive ability. Prerequisite, 
Drama lOlr or consent of the instructor. One lecture and four labora- 
tory hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. 

252. Acting II 

Exercises in the effective prepartion of dramatic roles, carefully 
selected from the point of view of the student need. Further work in 
the development of voice and movement. Training in focus of attention, 
memory, observation and imagination, as well as in characterization. 
Prerequisite, Drama 251. One lecture and four laboratory hours, second 
semester. Credit, two semester hours. Previous experience in Modern 
Dance is recommended for this course. 

301. Writing for the Theatre I 

A thorough analysis of the playwright's function in the theatre, with 
accompanying exercises in dramaturgical technique. The composition 
of elementary scenes and a single one-act play. Three lecture hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 



Department op Drama 127 

302. Writing for the Theatre II 

Further explorations in dramaturgical technique. Experimentation 
in various forms of dramatic writing including radio, television, and 
the film scenario. Prerequisite, Drama SOI, or consent of the instructor. 
Three lecture hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

333. History of the Theatre 

(Offered in the Department of English. See page 136 for course 
description.) 

375. Design and Production in the Theatre I 

The principles of design insofar as they are affected by the proper 
use of stage space. Analysis of the technical problems affecting stage 
and costume design. A practical introduction to stagecraft emphasizing 
in the first semester, scenery and costume construction. The student 
will solve problems derived from her association with the Students' 
Theatre. Prerequisite, Drama lOlr or consent of the instructor. One 
lecture and six laboratory hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. 

376. Design and Production in the Theatre II 

Further problems in design, particularly with regard to the design 
of period plays. An analysis of stage lighting and its role in production. 
Principles of backstage organization and technical management. Pre- 
requisite, Drama S75. One lecture and six laboratory hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

391. Radio and Television Production 

A basic course in the elements of radio and television production 
covering the problems faced by the director and the producer. An effort 
will be made to provide practical experience through the studios of 
WUNC-TV. One lecture and six laboratory hours. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Offered in alternate years, in the first semester. 

396. Theatre for the School and Community 

A course designed for the student whose major interest is not in 
drama. The writing and performance of short plays for children. 
Curry School will provide laboratory experience, and the student will 
be expected to work under simulated classroom conditions. The second 
portion of the course will be devoted to the operation and management 
of the community theatre enterprise. Two lecture and three laboratory 
hours. Credit, three semester hours. Offered in alternate years, in the 
second semester. 

401. The Principle and Practice of Dramatic Criticism 

A course designed to develop the student's awareness of performance. 
Wide experience in theories of the drama. An opportunity to state 
critical appraisals in written form. Prerequisite, Drama lOlr, or con- 
sent of the instructor. Three lecture hours. Credit, three semester 
hours. Offered in alternate years, in the first semester. 



128 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

450. The Film 

A course in the history and techniques of the film as an art form, 
with particular emphasis on the documentary film techniques prevalent 
in motion pictures and television. An effort will be made to give the 
student practical experience in the making of films. Two lecture and 
three laboratory hours. Credit, three semester hours. Offered in alter- 
nate years, in the second semester. 

471. Directing 

A study and practice of the fundamental principles of directing for 
the theatre, working from the mimetic, to the problems involved in the 
one-act play and in portions of longer plays. The student will receive 
practical experience through her association with the Students' Theatre. 
Prerequisites, Drama 201-202, Drama 251-252, or consent of the instruc- 
tor. Two lecture and three laboratory hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. 



DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS 

Professors Keister (Head of the Department), Little- 
john; Assistant Professor Lindsey; Instructors Craig, 
Renfroe, 

COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

211. Principles of Economics 

A study of the present-day economic system; specialization; machine 
industry; large-scale production; function of middlemen and markets; 
demand, supply, and prices; money, credit, and banking. Three hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Craig, Mr. Renfroe. 

212. Principles of Economics 

Business cycles and depressions; international trade, foreign ex- 
change, protective tariffs, and monopolies; the distribution of wealth in 
modern society; consumption; a comparison of capitalism, fascism, so- 
cialism, and communism. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Craig, Mr. Renfroe. 

1 233-234. Principles of Accounting 

The typical transactions of a business firm as they pass through the 
books; closing the books and making up the statements. Business forms 
and practices are analyzed to give a familiarity with modern business 
procedure. Recitations and laboratory problems. Three hours for the 
year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Lindsey. 



^hia course cannot be offered to satisfy the social science requirement for grad- 
uation. 



Department of Economics 129 

325r. General Economics — Briefer Course 

A survey of elementary economics especially designed for students 
who may want only one semester of work in the field. A brief treat- 
ment will be given to the production and distribution of wealth in 
society, to money and banking, to the organization of corporations, to 
the business cycle, and to labor problems. Elective for juniors] and sen- 
iors except those who have had Economics 211, 212. Three hours. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Keister, Mr. Renfroe. 

327. Money and Banking 

How our different varieties of money and credit instruments are 
issued and secured; the functions performed by money in our society; 
the services of commercial banks and of the Federal Reserve System. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Keister, 

431-432. Business Law 

The general principles of business law, including contracts, agency, 
sales, negotiable instruments, partnerships, corporations, and bank- 
ruptcy. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. 
Littlejohn. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES 
AND GRADUATES 

523. Public Finance 

The chief governmental expenditures and the main sources of reve- 
nue used by governments; property taxes; income and inheritance taxes, 
and various forms of sales taxes; the distribution of the tax burden on 
different classes in society; improvements needed in the tax structure; 
managing the heavy federal debt. Open to graduate students in Busi- 
ness Education. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Renfroe. 

524. Labor Problems 

The conflict of interest between workers and employers, and some of 
the more important results of this conflict, such as labor organizations, 
collective bargaining, and labor legislation. Open to graduate students 
in Business Education. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Keister. 

528r. The Management of Personal Finances 

Budgeting and keeping account of one's personal funds; borrowing 
money; buying on credit and making out personal income tax returns; 



130 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

saving and the wise investing of savings. Open to graduate students in 
Business Education. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Keister. 

530r. Principles of Marketing 

A general survey of the field of marketing, with a detailed study of 
the functions, policies, and institutions involved in the marketing process. 
Marketing changes brought about by chain stores, super-markets, frozen 
foods, etc., will be studied. Open to> graduate students in Business Edu- 
cation. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Craig. 

534. Social Control of Business 

The responsibilities of business to society are emphasized in this 
course. Different methods of encouraging and compelling business to 
recognize its social responsibilities are discussed, including governmental 
regulations of corporations, rate fixing of public utility enterprises, the 
conservation of natural, and human resources, and the better ethical 
practices voluntarily developed by business itself. Open to graduate stu- 
dents in Business Education. Three hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Craig. 

550. Comparative Economic Systems 

A comparison of capitalism, socialism, communism, and fascism as 
economic systems and as philosophies. The practical difficulties encoun- 
tered when a society changes from one system to another and when any 
system operates on a nation-wade basis in the modern world. Open to 
graduate students in Business Education. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Renfroe. 



DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 

Professors Hurley (Head of the Department), Hall, Tay- 
lor, Wilson, Summerell, James Painter, Friedlaender, 
Tillett; Associate Professors Bridgers, Jarrell, Bush, 
Spivey; Assistant Professors England, Rogers, Mueller, 
1 Townsend, Gagen, Humphrey ; Instructors Kathleen 
Painter, Watson, Lane, Lisca. 

Proficiency in written English is a requirement for graduation. A 
freshman whose proficiency in composition and in reading is below col- 
legiate standard shall be enrolled in English A, without credit, until 
the required standard is attained and she can be admitted to English 
101. A deficient student may also be asked to work in a special section 
in remedial English, one or two hours a week, while taking English 
101. Any undergraduate whose work in a course in any department 



K)n leave of absence, 1954-1955. 



Department of English 131 

gives evidence of lack of proficiency in written English or in reading* 
ability shall be referred to the Department of English; she will then 
be sent to a section in remedial English to correct her deficiencies. 



COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

REQUIRED COURSES 

English A. 

A non-credit course required of freshmen whose proficiency in com- 
position and in reading, as shown in the placement tests given all be- 
ginning students, is below collegiate standard. Three hours, first semes- 
ter. No credit. Mrs. Painter. 

101-102. English Composition 

A course designed to develop the student's ability to read with dis- 
crimination and to write effectively. Frequent practice in theme writing 
throughout the year. First semester: a review of fundamentals in Eng- 
lish, the reading and writing of exposition. Second semester: a con- 
tinuation of the study of exposition, the use of source materials, and 
some study of various types of narrative, dramatic, and critical writ- 
ing. For freshmen. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester 
hours. Mr. Bridgers, Mr. Hall, Mr. Wilson, Miss Summerell, Mr. 
Painter, Mr. Friedlaender, Miss Tillett, Miss Bush, Mrs. Spivey, Mrs. 
Rogers, Mr. Mueller, Miss Gagen, Mr. Humphrey, Mrs. Painter, Mr. 
Watson, Mr. Lane, Mr. Lisca. 

211-212. English Literature 

An introduction to English literature through the study of major 
works. The reading and writing discipline of English 101-102 is con- 
tinued, with the emphasis upon the interpretation of literary masters 
and upon the intelligent appreciation of certain masterpieces. For sopho- 
mores. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Hall, 
Mr. Hurley, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Wilson, Miss Summerell, Mr. Painter, Mr. 
Friedlaender, Miss Tillett, Mr. Bridgers, Miss Bush, Mrs. Spivey, Mrs. 
Rogers, Mr. Mueller, Miss Gagen, Mr. Humphrey, Mr. Watson, Mr. 
Lane, Mr. Lisca. 

ELECTIVE COURSES 

The courses listed below are open to qualified students according to 
the college regulations except as specifically stated in the course descrip- 
tions. 

The student who majors in English, in addition to the required Eng- 
lish Literature and Composition (211-212), is expected to elect three 
hours of American Literature (351 or 352 or 554) and to elect Shake- 



132 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

speare (339). Beyond these elections, with the advice of the head of the 
department or her department adviser, she will be expected to decide 
on one of the following sequences: (1) English Literature, (2) Ameri- 
can Literature, (3) Writing and Language, (4) English (or American) 
Literature with related elective work in Drama and Theatre. The stu- 
dent should also arrange, when possible, for the intelligent correlation 
of her sequence with other subjects. Details concerning these sequences 
may be obtained at the office of the Department of English. The student 
majoring in English is permitted to take six hours in speech as part 
of her free electives. Courses from which the six hours of free electives 
may be taken are 215, 217, 219, 220, 229. In preparation for the depart- 
mental examination, the major in English will be assigned to a tutor, 
with whom she will work individually and in small groups in English 
449. 

105. An Approach to Narrative 

The course, intended primarily for freshmen who do not plan to 
major in English, is designed to give the student a knowledge of various 
types of narrative and to stimulate purposeful and discriminating read- 
ing for pleasure. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. 



SPEECH 

lllr. Oral Composition 

The theory and practice of speech communication. The gathering and 
organizing of materials; special stress on vocabulary building, and on 
the principles and technique of composing and projecting effective 
speech. Training in diction and stage presence. Subject matter for 
practice speeches is varied to suit all types of formal and informal pub- 
lic address. Whenever possible this subject matter is related to cur- 
rent work in Freshman English. Three hours. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Taylor. 

215. Speech for Drama and Radio 

A fundamental course designed to develop the technique needed for 
these media of communication; the mechanism of the voice; enunciation 
and pronunciation; tone, color, pitch, dialects. Two hours, first semes- 
ter. Credit, two semester hours. 

217r. The Speaking Voice 

The fundamentals of speech; mechanism of the voice; enunciation 
and pronunciation; tone, color, and pitch; with exercises designed to 
overcome the defects of the individual voice. Two hours. Credit, two 
semester hours. Miss England. 



Department of English 133 

219. Speech Clinic 

Remedial speech work for students with speech defects. This work 
will be adapted to the varying needs of class members. Students are 
expected to come into the class of their own accord or upon recommenda- 
tion of advisers, department heads, or interested faculty members. Cer- 
tain students who elect English 217 may be placed in this special class. 
Two hours. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Taylor 

220. Oral Interpretation 

A course designed to develop proficiency in reading and in the oral 
interpretation of literature. Prerequisite, English 217 or permission of 
the instructor. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss England. 

229r. Fundamentals of Speech 

The fundamentals of speech; mechanism of the voice; enunciation 
and pronunciation; tone, color, and pitch; application in the reading of 
prose and verse. A basic course designed for those who are planning 
to meet the recommendations for teacher education and open to other 
students as an elective. A student who has had 217 will not be admitted 
to this course. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Miss England. 

367. Storytelling 

A study of the art and technique of storytelling; of the material 
available in the field; practice in the telling of stories. Prerequisite, 
English 217 or 229. Required of students in the interdepartmental ma- 
jor in Recreation; elective for others with the approval of the instructor. 
Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss England. 



WRITING AND LANGUAGE 

221. Advanced Composition 

A writing course for students beyond the freshman year. 

Section A. Creative Writing. A beginning course in the writing of 
the short story and poetry. Student work will be discussed in class and 
in individual conferences. Parallel reading of contemporary authors 
will be stressed. Mrs. Rogers. 

Section B. A course in Expository Writing. Reading, class discus- 
sion and practice in the writing of essays, criticism, and other forms 
of exposition. Designed to meet the individual needs of students in 
various fields. Miss Summerell. 

Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 






134 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

222. Advanced Composition 

A writing course for students beyond the freshman year. 

Section A. Creative Writing. A continuation of English 221. Mrs. 
Rogers. 

Section B. Studies in descriptive, interpretative, and narrative writ- 
ing. Practice designed to meet the interests of the class. Miss Summerell. 

May be elected independently of English 221. Three hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

223. Journalism I 

An elementary course in journalistic writing, with special emphasis 
on the gathering and writing of news. Analysis of formal and informal 
stories of news and the analysis and writing of feature articles and 
editorials. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. 

224. Journalism II 

A continuation of Journalism I, with emphasis upon the editorial 
point of view. Further study and writing of the forms of news-stories. 
Emphasis on the understanding and practice of the reading of copy and 
proof and of headline-writing and make-up. (Students who may be 
called upon later to help others in the publication of high-school news- 
papers and magazines should find the course helpful.) Two hour®, sec- 
ond semester. Credit, two semester hours. 

313. The English Language I 

The origin and nature of language. The Indo-European languages. 
Readings in Anglo-Saxon, Middle English, and early Modern English 
to show the influence of these on current English. The influence of other 
languages on English — especially Greek, Latin, and French. Simple 
and compound words, prefixes and suffixes, etymology. Phonology, mor- 
phology, word-finding, problems in usage, proper names. Linguistic 
laws. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Wilson. 

314. The English Language II 

Semantics. Restrictions on language. Current influences on English. 
A study of British and American dictionaries: merits and defects; 
editors and their policies; diacritical marks and phonetic alphabets; 
vocabulary, definitions, synonyms, idioms, standards of pronunciation. 
Variant and disputed pronunciation ; the pronunciation of classical words 
in English context; historical background of spelling, simplified and 
phonetic spelling, variant and preferred spelling, plurals, spelling rules. 
Readings in good English to illustrate its qualities. Language and in- 
ternational affairs. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Mr. Wilson. 



Department of English 135 

319. English Grammar 

A brief course in modern English grammar; the relationship of 
grammar and composition. Designed to satisfy the state requirements 
for prospective teachers of English who have taken or are taking courses 
in advanced composition. Credit will not be given for both 819 and 821. 
One hour, first semester. Credit, one semester hour. Mrs. Painter. 

321. Grammar and Composition 

Present-day grammar viewed historically; its rules and their reasons; 
diagraming; problems in grammar. Writing based on research; writ- 
ing for oral presentation; book reviews. This course satisfies the state 
requirement for prospective teachers of English. Three hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Wilson. 

325. The Writing Workshop I 

A writing laboratory course devoted to fiction, verse, and criticism. 

Section A. Fiction. A course in the writing of fiction. Student work 
will be criticized in class and in individual conferences. There will be 
parallel reading and class discussion of the work of contemporary novel- 
ists and short story writers. Mr. Jarrell. 

Section B. Poetry and Criticism. The student writes poems or criti- 
cism of fiction and poetry, according to her special interests; student 
work is criticized in conference, or occasionally, in class. Works by 
poets such as Auden, Eliot, Dickinson, Hardy, Donne, and Blake; by 
writers such as Chekov, Tolstoy, Melville, James, Dickens, and Malraux; 
and by critics such as Eliot, Empson, Blackmur, and Wilson, are read 
and analyzed in class. Mr. Jarrell. 

Prerequisite, the completion of either English 221 or 222, or permis- 
sion of the instructor. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. 

326. The Writing Workshop II 

A continuation of English 325. 

Section A. Fiction. Mr. Jarrell. 

Section B. Poetry and Criticism. Mr. Jarrell. 

Prerequisite, the completion of either English 221 or 222, or permis- 
sion of the instructor. This course may be elected independently of 
English 825. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

LITERATURE 

271, 272. The Literary Study of the Bible 

A study of the Bible as a part of the world's great literature. This 
course seeks to give the student a fuller comprehension of the Bible 



136 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

through a more intelligent appreciation of its excellencies of form and 
structure. Representative masterpieces will be considered — among them 
essays, orations, stories, and poems. Two hours for the year. Credit, 
two hours each semester. Mr. Hall. 

301. European Literary Masterpieces, 400-1600 

A reading course designed to acquaint the student through transla- 
tions with the outstanding monuments of our western literary heritage. 
Literature originally written in English will be excluded. Emphasis 
upon the understanding of complete texts. A consideration of Dante, 
Erasmus, Montaigne, Cervantes, and others. Prerequisite for sopho- 
mores, B or better in English 102. Three hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Friedlaender. 

302. European Literary Masterpieces, 1600-1900 

A continuation of English 301. A consideration of Moliere, Voltaire, 
Goethe, Dostoevsky, Flaubert, Stendhal, Tolstoy, Zola, and others. Pre- 
requisite for sophomores, B or better in English 211. Three hours, sec- 
ond semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Friedlaender. 

311. Readings in English and American Literature 

Designed to allow the student to follow and to develop her reading 
interests in an informal way. The students will meet in small groups, 
membership in which will be determined by common interests. Designed 
especially for the non-English major. Especially qualified sophomores 
will be admitted to this course by permission of the instructor. One 
hour, first semester. Credit, one semester hour. Mr. Painter. 

312. Readings in English and American Literature 

A continuation or a repetition of English 311. This course may be 
elected by students who have had English 311. One hour, second semes- 
ter. Credit, one semester hour. Mr. Painter, Mr. Hurley, Mr. Taylor. 

333. History of the Theatre 

Intended to give the student a knowledge of the specific conditions 
under which the great plays of the western world have been produced. 
A consideration of audience, actors, patrons, and physical conditions, 
architecture, and the relation of the theatre to the various arts. Projec- 
tion of the production of representative plays, which the student will 
read. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Taylor. 

336. Chaucer 

A study of the major and certain of the minor poems of Chaucer, 
with literary rather than linguistic emphasis. Three hours, first semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Summerell, Mr. Bridgers. (In 
1955-1956, Mr. Bridgers.) 



Department of English 137 

339r. Shakespeare 

A study of twelve representative plays: Richard III, Henry IV 
(Part 1 or Part 2), Henry V. A Midsummer Night's Dream, The Mer- 
chant of Venice, Much Ado About Nothing, The Tempest, As You Like 
It, Romeo and Juliet, Hamlet, Macbeth, Antony and Cleopatra. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Friedlaender, Mr. Bridgers, 
Mrs. Spivey. (In 1955-1956, first semester, Mrs. Spivey; second semes- 
ter, Mr. Bridgers.) 

341. Milton 

Milton's major poetry in its seventeenth-century setting in poetry 
and philosophy. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mrs. Spivey. 

342. The Seventeenth Century 

A consideration of the major writers in England from 1610 to 1700. 
Particular attention to Bacon, Browne, Dryden, Butler, Milton's prose 
and minor poems, seventeenth-century lyricism; some attention to the 
drama of the Restoration. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Mueller, Mr. Townsend. 

359. The Eighteenth Century 

English literature from 1700 to 1785. Particular attention to the 
periodical, to Pope, Swift, Johnson, Goldsmith, and Burke; some con- 
sideration of eighteenth-century drama, especially of the plays of Far- 
quhar, Goldsmith, Sheridan. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Painter. 

343. Wordsworth and Coleridge 

An intensive study of the works of Wordsworth and Coleridge, with 
attention to the development of the Romantic movement. Three hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Tillett. 

344. The Later Romanticists 

The major poems of the later Romantic poets and some prose of the 
period. May be elected independently of English 3US. Three hours, sec- 
ond semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Tillett. 

345. Victorian Literature 

The important writings (exclusive of the novel) of the era between 
1832-1880. Although some attention will be given to the historical and 
cultural aspects of the age, the major emphasis will be upon the litera- 
ture. The following are among the main figures studied: Tennyson, 
Browning, Arnold, Swinburne, Rossetti, Elizabeth Browning, Carlyle, 
Ruskin, Newman, Morris, Clough. Three hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Bush. 



138 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

351. American Literature to 1850 

American culture and literature from 1667 through Emerson. Em- 
phasis will be placed upon the expansion of the American mind in the 
writings of Benjamin Franklin, Freneau, Brown, Irving, Cooper, Bryant, 
Poe, Hawthorne, Melville, Whittier, Thoreau, and Emerson. Three 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Hall. 

352r. American Literature from 1850 to 1900 

American literature from the middle of the nineteenth century to 
1900. Emphasis upon the effects of the Civil War and Reconstruction; 
upon the local color movement; upon the rise of realism, the develop- 
ment of the social revolt, and the beginnings of naturalism. Among the 
authors studied are: Lowell, Longfellow, Holmes, Melville, Whitman, 
Lanier, Mark Twain, Howells, James, Lafcadio, Hearn, Henry Adams, 
Crane, Norris, and Emily Dickinson. Three hours. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. First semester, Mr. Hurley; second semester, Mr. Hall. 

382. The Modern Drama 

The drama of the late nineteenth century and of the twentieth cen- 
tury. A consideration of plays by such representative writers as Ibsen, 
Hauptmann, Sudermann, Strindberg, Gorky, Tolstoy, Cherov, Brieux, 
Rostand, Maeterlinck; D'Annunzio, Pirandello, Synge, Yeats, O'Casey, 
Wilde, Shaw, Barrie, Galsworthy, Molnar, O'Neill. Three hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Taylor. 

384. The Short Story 

The history and development of the short story, with analysis and 
discussion of the best classic and contemporary stories, both European 
and American. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. 

449r. Co-ordinating Course 

The co-ordinating course is designed to give the student opportunity 
to organize significantly her work in her major subject and to co-ordi- 
nate this with work in other subjects. The course is conducted by the 
tutorial method. Required of all senior English majors. Three hours. 
Vredit, three semester hours. Staff. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES 
AND GRADUATES 

525. Writing — Advanced 

A continuation of English 325; a course reserved for writers who 
have been encouraged to continue creative work through a second year. 



Department of English 139 

Section A. Fiction. An advanced course designed for those who have 
had at least one year's instruction at the undergraduate level in the 
writing of narrative and have demonstrated through the submitting of 
MSS an understanding of the principles of the composition of fiction 
and proficiency in the practice of it. Although the emphasis in class 
discussion will fall upon the writing done by the students, extensive 
reading of fiction and of the criticism of fiction will be required. Pre- 
requisites for graduate credit: (1) the successful completion of a semes- 
ter course in advanced composition and in English 325-A (or the equiva- 
lent) ; and (2) permission of the head of the Department of English and 
of the instructor. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Jarrell. 

Section B. Poetry and Criticism. An advanced course for those who 
have had instruction at the undergraduate level in the writing of verse 
or criticism and have demonstrated through the submitting of MSS an 
understanding of the medium and promise in it. Although emphasis in 
class discussion will be placed upon the writing done by the students, 
extensive reading in poetic and critical literature will be required. Pre- 
requisites for graduate credit: (1) the successful completion of English 
325-B (or the equivalent) ; and (2) permission of the head of the Depart- 
ment of English and of the instructor. Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Jarrell. 

526. Writing— Advanced 

A continuation of English 326 and 525; a course reserved for those 
writers who have been encouraged to continue creative work through 
a second year. 

Section A. Fiction. Mr. Jarrell. 

Section B. Poetry and Criticism. Mr. Jarrell. 

Prerequisites for graduate credit: (1) the successful completion of 
English 325-326- A or B (or its equivalent) and of English 525- A or B; 
and (2) permission of the head of the Department of English and of the 
instructor. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

537. English Literature to 1500 

An introduction to the culture of the Middle Ages. Selected readings 
in English literature from Beowulf to Malory: epic and romance (with 
special emphasis on the Arthurian legend), tales, ballads, lyrics, the 
church drama; a consideration of some of Chaucer's poems in their rela- 
tion to other works of the same types. Works in Anglo-Saxon and some 
of those in Middle English in translation. Some attention to compara- 
tive materials in other literatures and to medieval themes and forms in 
later English literature. Prerequisite for graduate credit: the success- 
ful completion of at least nine hours of approved courses in English and 
American literature above Grade I. Three hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Bridgers. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 



140 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

538. Literature of the English Renaissance 

English literature from 1500 to 1610. A consideration of the prin- 
cipal dramatists other than Shakespeare and of Elizabethan non-dra- 
matic poets. In addition some consideration of the prose, including 
translations of the Bible. Prerequisite for graduate credit: the success- 
ful completion of at least nine hours of approved courses in English and 
American literature above Grade I. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Friedlaender, Mr. Mueller. 

540. Advanced Shakespeare 

An intensive study of eight plays of Shakespeare's maturity. Pre- 
requisite for graduate credit: the successful completion of at least nine 
hours of approved courses in English and American literature above 
Grade I, of which at least three hours must have been in the study of 
Shakespeare. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Friedlaender. 

(Offered in 1955-1956; not offered in 1956-1957.) 

547. The English Novel Through the Nineteenth Century 

An historical and critical study of the English novel from its begin- 
ning through Thomas Hardy; with emphasis on the novel in the nine- 
teenth century. Prerequisite for graduate credit: the successful comple- 
tion of at least nine hours of approved courses in English and Ameri- 
can literature\ above Grade I. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Hurley. 

548. The Modern Novel 

A study of a group of selected novels from notable novelists of the 
late nineteenth and twentieth centuries; emphasis on continental novel- 
ists with some comparative study of a few English and American novel- 
ists. Prerequisite for graduate credit: the successful completion of at 
least nine hours of approved courses in English and American literature 
above Grade I. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. 
Mrs. Spivey. 

549. Literary Criticism 

A study of important critical writings from Plato to Conrad. Par- 
ticular attention to English criticism, and to the writings which will 
assist the student in the formulaton of her own critical attitude. Pre- 
requisite* for graduate credit: the successful completion of at least nine 
hours of approved courses in English and American literature above 
Grade I. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Bush. 

550. Modern English Literature 

English literature since 1885. Consideration of a selected group of 
outstanding writers — essayists, novelists, dramatists, and poets. Pre- 



Department of English 141 

requisite for graduate credit: the successful completion of at least nine 
hours of approved courses in English and American literature above 
Grade I. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Hurley. 

553. Studies in American Literature 

In 1955-1956, drama; in 1956-1957, the novel; in 1957-1958, poetry; 
In 1955-1956 the course will be an intensive study of the aspects of Ameri- 
can drama. Prerequisite for graduate credit: the successful completion 
of at least nine hours of approved courses in English and American 
literature above Grade I. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Taylor. 

554. American Literature of the Twentieth Century 

A study of American writers from 1900 to the present. The aim of 
the course is to trace the main currents of thought in the more signifi- 
cant works of American poets and prose writers during the first four 
decades of the twentieth century. Prerequisite for graduate credit: the 
successful completion of at least nine hours of approved courses in Eng- 
lish and American literature above Grade I. Three hours, second semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Hurley. 

557. Contemporary Poetry 

A study of strictly contemporary poets whose writings reflect the 
changing aesthetic, social, political, and ethical conventions of our pres- 
ent civilizations. Prerequisite for graduate credit: the successful com- 
pletion of at least nine hours of approved courses in English and Ameri- 
can literature above Grade I. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Jarrell. 

558. Contemporary Poetry 

A continuation of course 557. This course may be elected also by 
those who have not had English 557. Prerequisite for graduate credit: 
the successful completion of at least nine hours of approved courses in 
English and American literature above Grade I. Three hours, second 
semester. Credit, thr>ee semester hours. Mr. Jarrell. 

COURSES FOR GRADUATES 

The graduate student in English may work toward either of two 
degrees: the Master of Fine Arts with a major in Writing and a minor 
either in other arts or in English literature; and the Master of Educa- 
tion with a major in English, or a minor in English. 

The major in English offered to students who are candidates for the 
degree Master of Education is open to those who present an approved 
undergraduate background in English and American literature and 
language, who have fulfilled requirements for admission to the Graduate 
School, and who hold a North Carolina "Class A" teacher's certificate, 
or its equivalent. 



142 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

The major in Writing is open to college graduates of demonstrated 
competence and promise in writing who have completed successfully at 
least eighteen semester hours of courses in English and American lit- 
erature above Grade I, and a minimum of six semester hours in courses 
in writing, of which three may be in advanced composition and three 
in the writing of fiction or of verse, or in playwriting. 

This major program provides for specialization in one of the forms 
of composition. The required thesis will consist of original work in 
this form together with a scholarly paper on problems raised by the 
composition. 

The regulations governing the Creative Arts Program and graduate 
work in general at the Woman's College will be found on page 238. Ad- 
ditional information may be had from the office of the Associate Dean 
of the Graduate School or the head of the Department of English. 

513. History of the English Language 

An advanced course in the history of the English language for 
graduate students. Its purpose is to give such students an understand- 
ing of current English through a study of past and present English — its 
vocabulary, forms, sounds, variations, and accompanying linguistic 
laws. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. 
Wilson. 

514. History of English Literature from the Beginning to 1660 

The course will trace the development of English literature from the 
early Anglo-Saxon period to the Restoration and will correlate the litera- 
ture with the political, social, and philosophical currents contemporary 
with it. Some reading of literary works themselves will be required, but 
the emphasis will be on literary history. The course is planned for 
candidates for the degree Master of Education who have chosen English 
as a major, and for other graduate students who may wish to elect it. 
Prerequisite, admission to graduate standing. Credit, two semester 
hours. 

515. History of English Literature (including American Literature) 
from 1660 to the Present 

The course will trace the development of English literature (and 
American literature) with the political, social, and philosophical currents 
contemporary with it. Some reading of literary works themselves will 
be required, but the emphasis will be upon literary history. The course 
is planned for candidates for the degree Master of Education who have 
chosen English as a major, and for other graduate students who may 
wish to elect it. Prerequisite, admission to graduate standing. Credit, 
two semester hours. 



Department of English 143 

516. Studies in English and American Drama 

An advanced course in the drama. Craftsmanship, art, and themes 
of masters in English and American drama will be considered partly 
with a view to use in instruction of high school students. The course 
is planned for candidates for the degree Master of Education who have 
chosen English as a major, and for other graduate students who may 
wish to elect it. Prerequisite, admission to graduate standing. Credit, 
two semester hours. 

517. Studies in Lyric and Narrative Verse 

A course designed to give the secondary school teacher special famili- 
arity with that part of poetic literature in English that is best adapted 
for use at the high school level. Wide reading of lyric and narrative 
poems representative of the various types will be accompanied by a con- 
sideration of the materials, characteristics, and purposes of poetry. The 
course is planned for candidates for the degree Master of Education who 
have chosen English as a major and for other graduate students who 
may wish to elect it. Prerequisite, admission to graduate standing. 
Credit, two semester hours. 

518. Studies in Essay, Short Story, and Biography 

A course in types of English prose, fictional and factual, designed for 
teachers in high schools. An examination of purposes, methods, styles 
in selected essays, biographies, and short stories. The course is planned 
for candidates for the degree Master of Education who have chosen 
English as a major, and for other graduate students who may wish to 
elect it. Prerequisite, admission to graduate standing. Credit, two se- 
mester hours. 

521a, b. English and American Grammar (for Teachers) 

An advanced study of present-day grammar — its facts, nomenclature, 
laws, and rules — in the light of its past history and its present usage; 
problems in grammar. The course is planned for candidates for the 
degree Master of Education who have chosen English as a major, and 
for other graduate students who may wish to elect it. Prerequisite, ad- 
mission to the graduate school. Credit, two or three semester hours. 

560. Advanced Literary Criticism — Contemporary 

An intensive study of the principal contemporary schools of criti- 
cism through a consideration of selected works by R. P. Blackmur, 
Cleanth Brooks, Kenneth Burke, T. S. Eliot, William Empson, John 
Crowe Ransom, I. A. Richards, Allen Tate, Edmund Wilson, Ivor Win- 
ters. Prerequisite, the successful completion of at least eighteen hours 
of approved courses in English and American literature above Grade I, 
including a course in literary criticism. There hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Jarrell. 



144 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

561. Advanced Play writing 

An advanced course designed for those who have had instruction at 
the undergraduate level in the writing of plays. Although emphasis in 
class discussion will be placed upon the writing done by the students, 
extensive reading in dramatic and critical literature will be required. 
Prerequisite, the successful completion within the undergraduate Eng- 
lish major of the Drama and Theatre Sequence (or its equivalent), in- 
cluding a course in play writing, or the successful completion of the 
undergraduate interdepartmental major in Art, Dance, and Drama. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

562. Studies in Poetry and Drama 

An intensive, critical approach to selected English and American 
poems reflecting a variety of types and traditions, and to certain dra- 
matic examples, primarily poetic in character. The plays for study are 
Antony and Cleopatra, The Changeling, The Alchemist, Peer Gynt, 
Cherry Orchard. The poems chosen for study are by Blake, Byron, 
Chaucer, Donne, Dryden, Eliot, Frost, Hardy, Hopkins, Marvell, Milton, 
Pope, Whitman, Wordsworth, Yeats. Prerequisite, the successful com- 
pletion of at least eighteen hours of approved courses in English and 
American literature above Grade I. Three hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mr. Jarrell. 

563. Studies in Great Prose Works 

A critical approach to selected works of certain prose writers, Euro- 
pean and American, nineteenth and twentieth century. The works se- 
lected for study are those which have strongest influences on contem- 
porary writing, are representative of the various literary movements of 
the time, or are especially adapted to study by young writers needing 
an understanding of structure. The writers represented include Chekov, 
Conrad, Dostoevsky, Fitzgerald, Kafka, Henry James, Joyce, Malraux, 
Mann, Melville, K. A. Porter, Proust, Stendhal, Tolstoy. Prerequisite, 
the successful completion of at least eighteen hours of approved courses 
in English and American literature above Grade I. Three hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Jarrell, Mr. Humphrey. 

564. Graduate Seminar in Writing — Prose 

Prerequisite, admission to candidacy for the graduate degree in writ- 
ing. Credit, three or six semester hours. Mr. Jarrell. 

565. Graduate Seminar in Writing — Poetry 

Prerequisite, admission to candidacy for the graduate degree in writ- 
ing. Credit, three or six semester hours. Mr. Jarrell. 

566. Graduate Seminar in Writing — Special Problems 

Prerequisite, admission to candidacy for the graduate degree in writ- 
ing. Credit, three or six semester hours. Mr. Jarrell. 



Department of Geography 145 

567ab. The English Novel 

Credit, two or four semester hours. Mr. Hurley. 

568. Directed Readings 

A course conducted by means of individual conferences with a pro- 
gram of reading formulated to meet the varying needs of each student. 
Designed with the double purpose of allowing extensive exploration in 
an author, or movement, or form toward which the young writer feels 
impelled and of preparing the student for the master's examination. 
Prerequisite, admission to candidacy for the degree. Credit, three or 
six semester hours. Staff. 

590. Experimentation and Analysis — Writing 

A study of literary forms, of problems peculiar to the linguistic me- 
dium and of relationships to other media of expression, undertaken 
through the examination of standard works and experimentation in lit- 
erary composition. Not open to majors in Writing. A grounding in lit- 
erature and in composition will be assumed. Prerequisite, permission of 
the instructor. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Friedlaender. 

Tools of Research and Composition — Writing 

See Philosophy 590, Aesthetics. Required of all graduate majors in 
Writing. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Ashby. 

594. Thesis 

Credit, two to six semester hours. 

Note: The graduate course in the Philosophy of Education (Education 
640) may be taken as a part of the minor in Writing or in Lit- 
erature. 



DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY 

Professor Arundel (Head of the Department) ; Associate 
Professor Phillips. 

101r. Introduction to Geography 

This course is designed to acquaint the beginning student with the 
physical landscape of many parts of the earth. It encourages an in- 
terest in strategic locations, in peoples of many lands, in maps and their 
uses, in world climatic regions, and in man's responses to his physical 
environment. Designed mainly as a freshman elective. Three hours. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Arundel, Mr. Phillips. 



146 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

211-212. Elements of Geography 

A geographic interpretation of such elements of man's physical en- 
vironment as planetary relations, climate, surface configuration, native 
vegetation, soil, and mineral resources. Two lecture hours and one 
three-hour laboratory for the year. Not open to those who have had 
Geography 335. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00 each 
semester. Mr. Phillips. 

237r. Economic Geography 

The geography of economic production. Important raw commodities 
— such as food, textiles, fibers, timber, and minerals; the distribution 
of selected examples of the major types of manufacturing industries; 
and the relation between resources, manufacturing, trade, trade routes, 
and national policies and development. Required of sophomores pur- 
suing the course in secretarial administration. Three hours. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Arundel, Mr. Phillips. 

335r. General Geography 

A study of the fundamental distribution patterns of the world. Nat- 
ural features — especially climates, landforms, vegetation, and soils — 
are studied with a view toward broadening the background for the 
various fields of college work. Not open to students who have had 
Geography 211-212. Required of all candidates for primary, grammar- 
grade, and high-school certificates to teach general science. Two lecture 
hours and three laboratory hours. Credit, three semester hours. Lab- 
oratory fee, $2.00. Miss Arundel. 

336. Elements of Regional Geography 

Description and analysis of the major regions of the world with par- 
ticular emphasis upon human settlement and the use of the lands. Pre- 
requisite, Geography 335 or 211-212. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Arundel, Mr. Phillips. 

339. Geography of Latin America 

A study of the physical, economic, political, and social background 
of Latin America, showing present conditions and possibilities of future 
development, with emphasis on the relation of Latin America to the 
United States. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Phillips. 

341. Geography of Europe 

An analysis of the influences of climate, surface features, and nat- 
ural resources on the distribution of peoples, their industries and routes 
of trade. Consideration will be given to each country within its regional 
setting and to the relationship of Europe to the remainder of the world. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Phillips, 
Miss Arundel. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 



Department of German 147 

345. Geography of Anglo-America 

A regional study emphasizing the relationships that exist between 
the natural environment and the human activities in each of the geo- 
graphic regions of Anglo-America. Three hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Arundel. 

376. Populations and Resources, An Introduction to Conservation. 

The relationship of natural resources to population distribution and 
density. An evaluation of the earth's great regions in terms of their 
capacity to provide modern society with such basic resources as soil, 
forest, metals, and mineral fuels. Strong emphasis on the wise use of 
these resources. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Phillips. 

DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN 

Assistant Professor William R. Barrett 1 (Head of the 
Department) ; Lecturers Ernst Breisacher (Acting Head of 
Department) ; Madie W. Barrett 2 . 

Students who do not offer any German for entrance will take Ger- 
man 101-102. Students offering two and three units of German will 
take German 103-104 or 205-206, according to ability. 

Not all courses from 205 to 401 will be given in any one year; a se- 
lection meeting as far as possible the needs and desires of the students 
will be made. 

101-102. Elementary German 

Essentials of grammar, graded reading, vocabulary building. Three 
hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Barrett, Mrs. 
Barrett. 

103-104. Intermediate German 

First semester, reading of a classic (Schiller's Wilhelm Tell or its 
equivalent) . Second semester, rapid reading in the lyric and short story. 
Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Barrett, Mrs. 
Barrett. 

331. Lessing and His Time 

Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Barrett. 

332. Schiller's Life and Selected Works 

Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Barrett. 

401r. Goethe's "Faust" 

Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Barrett. 



3 On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 
3 On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 



148 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 

Medical Division: Dr. Collings (Head of the Depart- 
ment), Dr. Curtis, Dr. Garrard. 

Instructional Division: Associate Professors Schriver 
(Head of Instructional Division), Harris; Assistant Profes- 
sors Shamburger, McCain; Instructor Frost. 

101r. Health 

A course designed to place before each student the ideal of a well- 
balanced program for daily living and to emphasize her obligation to 
serve society by the promotion of individual, family, and public health. 
Required of all freshmen except those in the home economics course. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Schriver, Miss Harris, 
Miss Shamburger, Miss McCain, Mrs. Frost. 

103r. Health 

A study of the basic principles of health maintenance and promo- 
tion. Required of all one-year commercial students. Two hours. Credit, 
two semester hours. Miss Harris, Miss McCain. 

234. Community Health 

A study of the broadening scope of community health, the attack of 
official and voluntary agencies upon major health problems, and the re- 
sponsibility of the individual in the community health program. Pre- 
requisite, Health 101 or its equivalent. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss McCain. 

236. First Aid 

Presentation of the American Red Cross Standard Course in First 
Aid leading to certification for those who qualify. Limited to majors in 
physical education and in recreation. One hour, second semester. Credit, 
one semester hour. Miss Schriver, Miss McCain. 

338. Safety and First Aid 

A study of factual information, desirable attitudes and behavior in 
safety matters, including the principles essential to safety in the home, 
school, camp, and community. Presentation of the American Red Cross 
first aid instructor training course leading to certification as instructor 
for those who qualify. Teaching of first aid in community adult groups 
is emphasized. Prerequisite, Health 101 or its equivalent. Three hours. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.50. Miss Schriver, 
Miss McCain. 

341r. Elementary School Health 

Consideration given to problems relevant to desirable health prac- 
tices. Selection and organization of materials, methods of instruction, 



Department of History and Political Science 149 

and the use of modern communications media are stressed. Required of 
majors in elementary and grammar- grade education. Prerequisites, 
Health 101, Education, one course, and Biology 101-102 or Chemistry 
101-102 or 103-104.. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Schriver. 

364. Medical Information for Social Workers 

Medical background for social case work. A survey of modern 
methods of medical diagnosis and treatment, with special emphasis on 
diseases likely to be encountered by the social worker. Restricted to 
students specializing in the field of case work. Open to others only by 
special permission. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Dr. Collings. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956; offered in 1956-1957.) 

367. Secondary School and College Health 

Consideration given to materials, techniques of teaching, co-ordina- 
tion of health with other subjects, and with health specialists. Emphasis 
is given to program planning, problem-centered teaching, and the use of 
modern communications media. Required of juniors in the Bachelor of 
Science in Physical Education course. Prerequisites, Health 101, Edu- 
cation, one course, and Biology 101-102 or Chemistry 101-102 or 10S- 
10 U. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss 
Schriver. 

369. Child Health 

A study of growth and development as related to the health of chil- 
dren from prenatal life through adolescence. Consideration is given to 
meeting physical, emotional, and social needs in the care of children. 
Prerequisite, Health 101 or Biology 277. Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Harris. 



DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Professors Gullander, ^faff, Largent, Draper; Asso- 
ciate Professors Alexander (Acting Head of the Depart- 
ment), Bardolph, Hege; Assistant Professors O'Boyle, 
Parker, Beeler; Instructors Graves, Grun, Kurland; Lec- 
turer Wright. 

HISTORY 

101-102. Modern European History 

A study of the development of major ideas, movements, and insti- 
tutions in the history of Europe since 1500, with backgrounds in ancient 



1 On leave of absence, 1954-1955. 



150 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

and medieval Europe and significance in the world today. For fresh- 
men. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 

105r. Contemporary History 

A survey of problems of current interest, emphasizing causes of 
conflict between nations and social and economic problems of present- 
day American life. Magazines and newspapers will serve as texts. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Fee, $2.00. Miss Gullander. 

211. The United States to 1865 

A general survey of the political, social, and economic history of the 
period. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Draper, Miss Largent, Mr. Graves, Mr. Bardolph. 

212. The United States since 1865 

A continuation of 211. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Draper, Miss Largent, Mr. Graves. Mr. Bardolph. 

213r. The United States since 1865 

Special emphasis will be placed upon the economic development of 
the United States during this period and its effect upon the position of 
the United States in world affairs. Designed primarily for majors in 
Business Education; elective for others who have not had History 212. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Hege. 

ELECTIVE COURSES 

All elective courses numbered "200" require one year of history as 
prerequisite except by permission of the head of the department. All 
elective courses numbered "300" require one year of history and junior 
or senior standing except by permission of the head of the department 
and the instructor concerned. 

305r. Contemporary History 

A survey of problems of current interest. Emphasizing causes of 
conflict between nations and social and economic problems of present- 
day American life. Magazines and newspapers will serve as texts. 
For juniors and seniors. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. 
Fee, $2.00. Mr. Pfaff. 

(Not given in 1954-1955.) 

337. The American Colonies 

A study of the political, economic, and intellectual development of 
the English colonies, with particular attention to the colonial begin- 
nings and expansion of Southern life. The growth of slavery, staple 
agriculture, and sectional politics will be traced to the time of the 
Missouri Compromise. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Mr. Graves. 



Department of History and Political Science 151 

338. Latin America 

A survey of the social, economic, and political development of the 
portion of America lying south of the United States. Emphasis is placed 
upon those features of the region's history which help most to explain 
present-day attitudes and problems, and upon the literature which will 
enable the student to think further about these attitudes and problems 
after the completion of this introduction. Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Parker. 

347. History of the South 

An interpretation of the political, economic, social, and cultural 
forces in the evolution of the South since 1820, with major emphasis 
on the New South and contemporary regional problems. The South 
will be studied in both its relationship and contrast to national develop- 
ment. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Graves. 

348. History of the United States since 1918 

The study of selected topics in the political, economic, and cultural 
history of the United States since World War I, with emphasis upon 
the changing attitudes, policies, and position of the United States in a 
changing world. Prerequisite, History 212 or 213, except by permission 
of the instructor. Three hours, second semester. Credit three semester 
hours. Miss Hege. 

349. Social and Cultural Forces in the United States to 1865 

An historical view of the development of American society with 
emphasis on the life of the people, and the influence of changing re- 
ligious, intellectual, aesthetic, literary, social, and economic currents. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Bardolph. 

350. Social and Cultural Forces in the United States since 1865 

A continuation of History 349, but designed also for those who wish 
to take the course separately. Emphasis will be placed on the emergence 
of modern American life and its most insistent problems, together with 
the economic, social, legal, intellectual, and aesthetic currents that have 
given them direction. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three se- 
mester hours. Mr. Bardolph. 

353. Ancient Civilization 

A survey of the Ancient World to the death of Justinian, with em- 
phasis on the political and cultural development of Greece and Rome, 
and the rise of Christianity. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Beeler. 



152 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

354. Mediaeval Civilization 

A survey of European civilization from the middle of the Vlth cen- 
tury to the end of XVth. Particular emphasis is placed on mediaeval 
life and manners, the rise and decline of the universal church, and the 
emergence of centralized governments from feudal localism in western 
Europe. Some attention is given as well to the Byzantine and Slavic 
cultures of eastern Europe. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Beeler. 

355. The Renaissance 

A study of the background, causes, and progress of the intellectual 
and cultural movement in Europe in the fourteenth, fifteenth, and six- 
teenth centuries. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Draper. 

(Not given in 1954-1955.) 

356. The Reformation 

The study of the Reformation period in European history. Three 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Draper. 

(Not given in 1954-1955.) 

361. The Age of Absolutism 

A study of the Age of Louis XIV and the Old Regime, with em- 
phasis on absolutism as an institution, on the emergence and opera- 
tion of the European state system, and on cultural developments in 
their relation to political institutions. Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Largent. 

368. The French Revolution and the Napoleonic Era 

A study of the struggle for social, economic, and political democracy 
during the Revolution and the advancement or negation of progress 
toward those goals under Napoleon. The pattern and history of the 
totalitarian state will also be considered. Three hours, second semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Largent. 

369. Europe in the Nineteenth Century 

Emphasis will be placed upon social, cultural, and intellectual his- 
tory. Works of leading thinkers will be read and discussed. Three 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Pfaff. 

(Not given in 1954-1955.) 

370. Europe in the Twentieth Century 

A continuation of History 369, but may be taken separately. Three 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Pfaff. 

(Not given in 1954-1955.) 



Department of History and Political Science 153 

373. England from Ancient Times to 1600 

A survey of origins and evolution of English culture. Emphasis on 
economic, social, and intellectual life, with some consideration of poli- 
tical institutions. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Gullander. 

(Not given in 1954-1955.) 

374. England from 1600 to the Present 

A continuation of History 373. Three hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Gullander. 

(Not given in 1954-1955.) 

376. Russia since 1815 

A survey of recent Russian history, designed to give the students an 
understanding of contemporary Russia. Approximately one-third of 
the course will be devoted to the period since 1917. Main emphasis 
will be placed on social and political institutions and on foreign policy, 
particularly in the Near East. Some time will be spent on economic 
development and on Communist theory. Prerequisite, History 101- 
102. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Kurland. 

381. The Middle East 

A survey of the Near and Middle East (Turkey, Iran, Afghanistan, 
the Arab States and Israel). Islam and the Ottoman Empire will be 
covered, but main emphasis will be placed on developments since World 
War I. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Wright. 

382. The Far East 

A general survey of the historical development of China and Japan, 
South East Asia and India-Pakistan. The impact of Western Imperial- 
ism and the emerging problems of Asiatic nationalism and communism 
will be stressed. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mr. Wright. 

493-494. Honors Work 

501a. Social History of the United States to 1865 

Foundations of American Society: the quest for cultural independ- 
ence, and the rise of the common man. A study of early American life, 
with special attention to changing religious, intellectual, aesthetic, lit- 
erary, social, and economic currents, and their influence upon the shap- 
ing of the American tradition. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Bardolph. 



154 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

501b. Social History of the United States since 1865 

The changing social and economic complexion of the South; the 
emergence and maturing of the trans-Mississippi West; the maturation 
of industrial society; embattled labor and triumphant capitalism; the 
immigrant in American history; social reform movements; develop- 
ment of science and education; the arts and American life; sports and 
recreation; main currents of American thought; philosophy, letters, and 
religion; patterns of social thought. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. 
Bardolph. 

502. Problems of Latin America 

A rapid survey of the five stages of Latin American history (the 
periods of native rule, the European conquest, the colonies, the inde- 
pendence movement, and the national states), followed by a study of 
outstanding contemporary problems of Latin America and their his- 
torical background. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Parker. 

503. Main Currents in Western Civilization: The Twentieth Century 

A study of trends in interrelationships in major aspects of contem- 
porary culture. Discussion of principal alternatives confronting West- 
ern man. Readings in the works of leading thinkers of our time. Orien- 
tation and integration are the guiding principles of this course. Focus 
upon knowledge appropriate for community leadership. Credit, two 
semester hours. Mr. Pfaff. 

504. Contemporary Problems in International Relations 

A study of world affairs since 1945, with emphasis upon the role 
played by the United Nations, the several regional groupings of inter- 
national character, and the methods of old-fashioned diplomacy. Partic- 
ular problems of current interest are selected as springboards for dis- 
cussion and analysis. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Parker. 

POLITICAL SCIENCES 

321. The Federal Government 

A study of the government of the United States. Origin, organiza- 
tion, and development will be emphasized. Special attention will be 
given to government in action and to administration. Three hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Alexander. 

322. State and Local Government 

A continuation of Political Science 321, with attention paid to the 
same functions of government in the state and local fields. Three hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Alexander. 



2 Political science courses are counted as history on the maximum but not on the 
minimum requirements for a major in history. 



Department of Mathematics 155 

324. World Politics 

In this course a survey will be made of the development of the world 
state system. International law, diplomatic relations, power politics, 
and efforts to achieve world organization will be studied. Three hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Alexander. 

327. American Political Parties 

A study of the development and organization of political parties. 
Special attention will be given to campaigns, elections, and political 
machines. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Alexander. 

505. Government and Public Policy 

An analysis of the legislative, administrative, and judicial aspects 
of current political questions such as: defense mobilization, flood con- 
trol, conservation, public housing and health, social security, and labor- 
management relations. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Bardolph. 



DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS 

Professors Barton (Head of the Department), Watkins; 
Assistant Professors Lewis, Grogan, Walker. 

MATHEMATICS 

The courses essential to the major, which is based on 101-102 or 103- 
104, are 217, 218, 320, 325, 327, 337, 450. 

Students who expect to major in mathematics are urged by the de- 
partment to take Mathematics 101-102; others, including those prepar- 
ing for the sciences, are advised to take Mathematics 103-104. Those 
who plan to use mathematics as their second teaching subject should 
take Mathematics 217, 218, and additional courses to meet requirements. 

101-102. Algebra and Plane Trigonometry 

Algebra, three hours, first semester. Plane Trigonometry, three 
hours, second semester. Planned for freshmen expecting to major in 
mathematics. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Lewis. 

1 103-104. Introduction to College Mathematics 

College algebra, with the elements of plane analytic geometry and 
an introduction to the differential calculus, three hours, first semester. 
Plane trigonometry, three hours, second semester. Credit, six semester 
hours. Miss Watkins, Miss Lewis, Miss Grogan, Miss Walker. 

UOS-IOG. General Mathematics, with Applications to Business 

An elementary course planned specifically for those taking the Busi- 
ness Education course. Students taking the B.A. course will be admitted 



1 Stu dents with permission of the class chairman and the head of the Department 
of Mathematics may be allowed to combine Mathematics 105 with 102, or 104 ; they may 
also combine Mathematics 103 with 102. 



156 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

only with special permission from the head of the department. It in- 
cludes a review of high-school algebra, followed by such topics as graphs, 
progressions, logarithms, binominal theorem, simple and compound in- 
terest, elementary life insurance, annuities, statistical concepts. Can- 
not be used as the prerequisite for Mathematics 217. Three hours for 
the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Watkins. 

217. Analytic Geometry 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 101-102 or 103-104 or the equivalent. 
Three hourse, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Barton. 

218. Introduction to the Calculus 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 217. Three hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Barton. 

320. College Geometry 

A rapid review of high-school geometry, followed by a study of the 
modern geometry of the triangle and circle. Prerequisite, Mathematics 
101-102 or 103-10U and approval of the instructor. Three hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Walker. 

325. Advanced Algebra and Theory of Equations 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 217, or approval of the instructor. Three 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Lewis. 

327. Differential and Integral Calculus 

A continuation of Mathematics 218. Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Barton. 

328. Advanced Analytic Geometry 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 218. Three hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Barton. 

337. History of Mathematics 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 218. Two hours, second semester. Credit, 
two semester hours. Miss Watkins. 

2 341. Statistical Methods I 

An introductory course in elementary statistical methods. Designed 
especially for students in other departments who are interested in the 
fundamental principles of statistical methods. Such topics as the col- 
lection, classification, tabular and graphic representation of data; rates, 
ratios, and percentages; the analysis of frequency distributions; re- 
liability and tests of significance and simple linear correlation will be 
treated. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Watkins. 



2 This course cannot be used to fulfill the science requirement for graduation. 



Department of Mathematics 157 

342. Statistical Methods II 

An extension of the methods developed in the introductory course. 
Such topics as rank correlation; multiple and partial correlation; con- 
tingency and tests of independence; simple index numbers; time series 
and sampling will be treated. Prerequisite, Mathematics 3bl. Three 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Watkins. 

430. Advanced Calculus 

An extension of the concepts developed in the elementary calculus 
to functions of more than one variable. A study of partial derivatives, 
multiple integrals with their applications; also some elementary work 
in the solution of differential equations. Prerequisite, Mathematics 327 
or the equivalent. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester 
hours. Miss Barton. 

432. Differential Equations 

Prerequisite, Mathematics 327. Three hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Barton. 

433. Introduction to Modern Algebra 

Basic concepts of abstract algebra; integral domains, fields, groups, 
vector spaces, linear transformations, matrices, and an introduction to 
number theory. Prerequisite, Mathematics 327, or approval of instructor. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Walker. 

450. Co-ordinating Course 

Required of all mathematics majors in the senior year. Three hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Barton. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 
Other courses will be offered upon request. 

ASTRONOMY 

lOlr. Introduction to Astronomy 

An elementary appreciation course designed to enlarge the student's 
horizon and to give her a permanent and enjoyable out-of-doors interest. 
Although the course lays emphasis upon the constellations and their 
stories and upon the bodies in the solar system, it also attempts to give 
the student some sense of the universe as a vast and ordered whole, 
and of our place in this universe. A three-inch telescope and a small 
electrically-driven planetarium are used for demonstration purposes. 
Designed primarily as a freshman elective. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Lewis. 



158 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

310. Elementary Descriptive Astronomy 

An outline of the basic facts in astronomy and its history, with 
constellation study. Designed for those interested in the cultural side 
of science and for prospective teachers of general science and geography. 
This course has no prerequisite in college mathematics and cannot be 
used to fulfill the science requirements for graduation. Elective for 
juniors and seniors and approved sophomores. Three hours, second se- 
mester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Walker. 



DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY 

Associate Professor Ashby (Head of the Department) . 

COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

221r. Ethics 

An analysis of the nature of ethics; a critical survey of the major 
Western ethical systems; development of an ethical theory by the stu- 
dent; and an examination of some contemporary problems. Three hours. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Ashby. 

223. History of Ancient and Medieval Philosophy 

Ethics, theories of knowledge, and metaphysics in the ancient and 
medieval periods. Readings in the principal writings of Plato, Aristotle, 
the Stoics, Augustine, and Aquinas. Three hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Reesor. 

224. History of Modern Philosophy 

A survey of modern philosophical thought, Descartes to Dewey. May 
be taken with or without Philosophy 223. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Reesor. 

322. Aesthetics 

Definition and analysis of the aesthetic experience and art; the 
categories of art (form, matter, content) as exemplified in the six ma- 
jor art-media; and study of the problems and theory of art-criticism. 
Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Ashby. 

323r. Philosophy of Religion 

A study of philosophic interpretations of religion with major atten- 
tion given to significant problems in contemporary religions of Western 
civilization. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Ashby. 

324. Logic 

Examination of the fundamentals of sound thinking; the elements of 
deductive reasoning; the function of language in thought; the principles 
and procedures of the scientific method. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Ashby. 



Department of Physical Education 159 

370. The Social Ethics of Democracy 

After a review of the historical ethical bases of democracy, there 
will be consideration of the contemporary American ethos and social 
problems. Emphasis will be given to the methods of constructing an 
ethical theory and to research in and discussion of the implications of 
various ethical theories for specific problems. Prerequisites, one course 
in philosophy and History 211, 212, or Sociology 211, 212, 321, or per- 
mission of the instructor. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Ashby. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

COURSE FOR GRADUATES 

590. Aesthetics 

The student will be responsible for reading and critical reports of 
the major philosophies of art, the construction of an aesthetic theory, 
the detailed analysis of the artistic categories of the art-media in which 
the student is doing creative work, and the development of a theory of 
criticism. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Ashby. 

DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Professor Martus (Head of the Department) ; Associate 
Professors Davis, Moomaw, Griffin, Leonard; Assistant 
Professors Greene, 2 Burdett, Hennis; Instructors Van 
Dyke, Luttgens, Porter, Larson, McGee; Graduate Assist- 
ants LUNDEGREN, MARKS, NlSLE, O'NEILL, STONEMETZ, 

Swain. 

Physical education is required of all students in the freshman and 
sophomore years, and of all commercial students. Not more than two 
semesters of any one activity may be presented for credit. Juniors and 
seniors may elect courses listed in the catalogue as elective courses for 
credit, and may audit activity courses with the permission of the class 
chairman and the instructor. 

All students are classified for activity participation by the College 
physician. Selection of activities for physical education instruction and 
recreation must be made on the basis of these recommendations. Motor 
skill scores, posture examinations, interests, needs, and previous expe- 
rience are used in the guidance of the student in the intelligent choice 
of activties for instruction and for leisure. A wide range of course 
offerings is available to students within the limitations of health status 
recommendations. 



1 On leave of absence, 1954-55. 



160 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

In the latter part of the first semester of the freshman year, an 
orientation program is offered to all freshmen. This orientation course 
includes readings, assignments, discussions, and group participation in 
units of study in the history of physical education, the philosophy of 
modern physical education, and patterns of living defined as health 
practices, body mechanics, relaxation, and leisure. Through these experi- 
ences, the student has opportunities to develop understandings, appre- 
ciations, and attitudes in the theoretical approach to physical educa- 
tion as a part of her total educational experiences. 

COURSES FOR FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES 

103, Body Mechanics; 104, Basic Activities; 105, Modified Activi- 
ties; 106, Rest; 121, Badminton; 123, Softball; 125, Basketball and Soft- 
ball; 127, Beginning Golf; 129, Gymnastics; 130, Field Hockey; 131, 
Recreational Sports; 135, Soccer; 137, Speedball; 139, Volleyball and 
Basketball; 140, Hall Ball; 141, Lacrosse; 142, Social Dance; 143, Folk 
Dance; 145, Beginning Modern Dance; 147, Square Dance; 149, Tap 
Dance; 151, Beginning Swimming; 161, Beginning Tennis; 163, Volley- 
ball; 170, Fencing; 220, Archery; 227, Intermediate Golf; 228, Advanced 
Golf; 245, Intermediate Modern Dance; 248, English and American 
Dance; 252, Intermediate Swimming (lower) ; 254, Intermediate Swim- 
ming (higher) ; 256, Advanced Swimming; 258, Life Saving; 259, Water 
Safety Instructors; 262, Intermediate Tennis; 264, Boating and Canoe- 
ing; 266, Bowling. Two hours, each semester. Credit, one-half semester 
hour. Staff. 

103. Body Mechanics for the Individual 

Students are given group and individual work in practical body 
mechanics, the use of the body in everyday activities; posture and 
relaxation. 

Particularly recommended for students whose posture examination 
indicates a need for work in this area. May be elected by freshmen, 
sophomores, juniors, or seniors. Miss Luttgens, Miss Davis, Miss Larson. 

104. Basic Activities 

Designed for the student who needs additional work in basic funda- 
mental skills as evidenced by the motor skills tests. May be elected by 
freshmen, sophomores, juniors, or seniors. Miss Porter, Miss Hennis, 
Miss Luttgens. 

105. Modified Activities 

Substituted for regular class work on the advice and recommenda- 
tion of the College physician and the head of the department, for those 
students for whom a program of light activities is recommended. Recrea- 
tional activities are adapted to the needs of individuals in the group. 
Miss Larson. 



Department op Physical Education 161 

106. Rest 

Substituted for regular classwork on the advice of the College physi- 
cian. Reading assignments and written work required in selected 
activities. 

107. Physical Education for Commercial Students 

Selection of activity may be made in one of the following activities: 
swimming, recreational games, folk and social dance. Required of all 
commercial students. Two hours for one semester. Staff. 

ELECTIVE COURSES 

241. Playground Organization and Management 

See page 164. 

334. Camp Leadership 

Lectures, discussions, observations, and required readings on camp 
program, camp organization and administration, and the place of camp- 
ing in the educational program. Open to juniors and seniors who can 
present adequate skills and interests in such camp activities as music, 
dramatics, crafts, sports, etc. One hour, second semester. Credit, one 
semester hour. Miss Leonard. 

336. Advanced Modern Dance 

Open only to students who have completed two semesters of the 
Modern Dance or who can demonstrate the necessary skill. Two hours, 
each semester. Credit, one semester hour. Miss Moomaw. 

337. Life Saving and Waterfront Supervision 

Open only to students who can present the requisite skill in swim- 
ming. Designed for students interested in camp counselorships and sum- 
mer recreational programs. Two hours, second semester. Credit, one 
semester hour. Miss McGee, Miss Luttgens. 

338. Sports Organization and Management; Tennis 

Designed especially for recreation leaders, camp counselors, high- 
school teachers, and social workers. Fundamentals of coaching and 
standards of tournament play with emphasis on the values of health 
protection and ethics of sportsmanship. Open to juniors and seniors 
who pass elementary skills test. One hour, second semester. Credit, one 
semester hour. Miss Davis. 

339. Sports Organization and Management; Volleyball and Basketball 

Adapted to meet the needs of recreation leaders, high-school teachers, 
and camp counselors. Fundamentals of coaching and officiating in team 
sports. Open to juniors and seniors who meet the skill requirements. 
Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Greene. 



162 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

340. Sports Organization and Management; Recreational Sports 
and Softball 

Adapted to meet the needs of recreation leaders, high-school teachers, 
and camp counselors. Fundamentals of coaching and officiating in team 
sports and organization and management of recreational games. Open 
to juniors and seniors who meet the skill requirements. Two hours, sec- 
ond semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Greene. 

341r. Principles and Procedures in Physical Education 

Integration of principles in general education and physical Educa- 
tion Curriculum for Grades I to VI. Required by the State Department 
of Public Instruction for elementary teachers' certificates. Three hours. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Leonard. 

342r. Folk and Country Dance 

A study of national characteristics of music, costumes, dances, and 
folk arts. Designed for the high-school teacher, community worker, or 
recreation leader. Open to juniors and seniors. Two hours. Credit, two 
semester hours. 

343. Festivals for School and Community 

A study of traditional folk festivals and their adaptation to school 
and community use. Each student is required to write one festival based 
on the semester's study. The student should have had one semester in 
folk dances. One hour, second semester. Credit, one semester hour. 

344r. Community Recreation 

A study of the organization and administration of programs in com- 
munity reaction, with observation and practice in group leadership in 
the local community centers and playgrounds. Designed especially for 
recreation leaders, camp counselors, girl scout executives, and com- 
munity workers. Open to juniors and seniors. Two lecture hours, three 
laboratory hours. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Davis. 

345. Elementary Dance Composition 

See page 164. 

346. Intermediate Dance Composition 

See page 164. 

354. History and Theory of the Dance 

See page 165. 

355. Applied Dance 

See page 165. 

356. Applied Dance 

See page 165. 



Department of Physical Education 163 

PROFESSIONAL COURSES IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

The department offers graduate and undergraduate courses leading 
to the Bachelor's and Master's degrees. 

In co-operation with the Department of Sociology, the Department 
offers work leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree in Recreational Lead- 
ership. See page 78. 

The Departments of Art, Physical Education (Dance), and English 
(Drama) offers the interdepartmental major in Creative Arts leading 
to the Bachelor of Arts degree. See page 76. 

The curriculum leading to the Bachelor of Science degree with a ma- 
jor in Physical Education is based on the study of the natural sciences, 
social sciences, and health. Courses in the humanities are required to 
insure the cultural background essential to women who hope to hold 
positions in this field of education. At the beginning of the junior year, 
the professional student in physical education may choose a program 
emphasizing teacher education, dance education, recreation in physical 
education, or corrective physical education. The teacher education and 
dance education sequences include courses in Education and Psychology 
required for a Grade A secondary-school teaching certificate. 

No student is permitted to enter upon or to continue the work of the 
professional course if in the judgment of the College physician her phy- 
sical condition renders it inadvisable. 

For the requirements for the Bachelor of Science degree with a ma- 
jor in Physical Education, see page 81. 

Graduate work is offered leading to the Master of Fine Arts degree 
with a graduate major in dance and also the Master of Education de- 
gree with a major in Physical Education. Graduate minors may be 
taken in Creative Arts or in work offered by the departments of Art, 
English, Education, Music, or Physical Education. In co-operation with 
the School of Education, graduate work leading to the degree of Master 
of Arts in Education is offered through courses in both the regular 
sessions or the summer sessions at the Woman's College Center of the 
Graduate School of the University of North Carolina. 

See also Chapter IX, Graduate School and department bulletin. 

COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

111-112. Theory and Practice in Selected Activities 

Field hockey, speedball, swimming, body mechanics, recreational 
sports, stunts, volleyball, rhythmic fundamentals, tennis, softball, mod- 
ern dance, orientation. Required of all freshmen taking Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Physical Education. Six hours, each semester. Credit, one-half 
semester hour each semester. Staff. 



164 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

211-212. Theory and Practice in Selected Activities 

Archery, modern dance, bowling, social dance, basketball, badminton, 
folk dance, swimming, golf, tap dance, American dance, coaching, orien- 
tation. Required of all sophomores taking Bachelor of Science in Physical 
Education. Credit, one-half semester hour each semester. Staff. 

241. Playground Organization and Management 

The construction and equipment of school and community play- 
grounds; organization and leadership; techniques of teaching play- 
ground games, lead-up games to team sports, stunts, and relays. Re- 
quired of sophomores taking Bachelor of Science in Physical Education* 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Larson. 

345. Elementary Dance Composition 

Includes the study of the rhythmic and musical bases of dances, the 
elements of art and theatre in the structure of dances. Required of 
seniors emphasizing Dance Education and open to students who have 
satisfactorily completed Intermediate Modern Dance. One lecture hour 
and two one and one-half hour laboratories, first semester. Credit, two 
semester hours. Miss Moomaw. 

346. Intermediate Dance Composition 

Includes the study of the historical and anthropological bases of 
dance form from primitive through modern times. Required of seniors 
emphasizing Dance Education and open to students who have completed 
Physical Education 31*5 or who have special permission of the instructor. 
One lecture hour and two one and one-half hour laboratories, second se- 
mester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Moomaw. 

348. The Dance Curriculum 

Evaluating and grading dance materials. Teaching methods in mod- 
ern dance, folk, tap, American country, and social dance. The adminis- 
tration of the dance curriculum and the organization and problems of 
the dance production. Required of juniors emphasizing Dance Educa- 
tion. Two lecture hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss Moomaw. 

351. Principles of Physical Education 

Study and analysis of the biological, sociological, psychological, edu- 
cational, and philosophical foundations of physical education including 
the definition, relationship, and application of principles to the teach- 
ing of physical education. Determination of the aim and objectives of 
physical education. Directed laboratory experiences in selected activi- 
ties: child rhythms, English folk dance, stunts, coaching, and synchron- 
ized swimming. Required of juniors. Two lecture and three laboratory 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Martus and 
staff. 



Department of Physical Education 165 

352. The Curriculum in Physical Education 

Construction of modern programs in physical education. Study of 
state and city programs. Survey of standard tests of achievement with 
adaptation of these to the school program. Required of juniors in teacher 
education. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss 
Martus. 

354. History and Theory of the Dance 

The history and motivation of dance from primitive through present 
times. Study of theories of leading dancers from the beginning of 
theatrical dance through modern times. Required of seniors emphasiz- 
ing Dance Education and open to juniors and seniors as an elective. 
Two lecture hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss 
Moomaw. 

355. Applied Dance 

A co-ordinating course designed to increase skill in technique and 
the use of related art materials. Prerequisite, two semesters of Modern 
Dance or permission based upon demonstrated ability. Open to juniors 
and seniors. One hour lecture, three hours laboratory, first semester. 
Credit, two semester hours. Miss Moomaw. 

356. Applied Dance 

A continuation of the first semester course in which more skill and 
maturity in the selection and the use of materials are expected. Open 
to juniors and seniors who have completed Physical Education 355. One 
hour lecture, three hours laboratory, second semester. Credit, two semes- 
ter hours. Miss Moomaw. 

359-360. Techniques and Teaching Methods in Physical Education 
Activities 

Gymnastic teaching, coaching and officiating in speedball, hockey, 
basketball, tennis, softball, fencing, folk dance teaching, intramurals, 
marching, modern dance, camp leadership, modified field events. Oppor- 
tunities for officiating in team and individual sports and procedures for 
the organization of field days, sports days, play days, and festivals. Re- 
quired of juniors. Six hours, first semester; eight hours, second semes- 
ter. Credit, four semester hours. Staff. 

376. Kinesiology 

Analysis of human motion. Study of joint and muscle function, me- 
chanical principles governing human motion. Anatomic and mechanical 
analysis of physical education activities, basic skills and posture. Three 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Luttgens. 



166 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

434. Camp Leadership 

In June of the junior year, professional students in physical educa- 
tion are required to attend a three-week camp period at the Recreation 
Association camp, located in the Battleground area. During this sum- 
mer camp program, the student must successfully pass work in the fol- 
lowing activities: practical camp leadership, volleyball coaching and of- 
ficiating, waterfront supervision, swimming methods, recreational sports, 
boating and canoeing. The student is given instruction in activities 
which can be adapted for use in camps, in practical problems of camp- 
ing, and in camp counseling. The satisfactory completion of all work is 
necessary before the student may enter the senior year in physical edu- 
cation. Miss Leonard and staff. 

449. Seminar in Health, Physical Education, and Recreation 

The course is designed to co-ordinate the work of the student and to 
serve as a guide in the co-ordination of interpretations, philosophy, and 
understandings in modern physical education. Three hours, second se- 
mester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Martus, Miss Griffin. 

461,462. Directed Teaching 

Technique of teaching health and physical education under super- 
vision. Regular observation and teaching in the Curry School, city 
schools, and college service program. Required of seniors. Three hours 
for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Fee, $7.00 per semester. Miss 
Martus, Miss Greene, Miss Larson. 

464. Administration of Physical Education 

A study of the administration of physical education in secondary 
schools and colleges, with special reference to the problems of the ad- 
ministrator in the conduct of the program of physical education. Re- 
quired of seniors in the Teacher Education sequence. Two hours, sec- 
ond semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Martus, Miss Hennis. 

465. Preventive and Corrective Physical Education 

The study of the preventive and corrective programs in physical 
education. Organization and techniques of the physical examination. 
The study of body mechanics, corrective exercises, relaxation and mas- 
sage. Preparation for teaching preventive and corrective physical edu- 
cation. Required of seniors. Three hours, first semester. Credit, two se- 
mester hours. Miss Luttgens. 

468. Evaluation and Measurement in Physical Education 

Survey of tests and the application of measurement in physical edu- 
cation. Elementary testing procedures. Two hours, second semester. 
Credit, two semester hours. Miss Hennis. 



Department of Physical Education 167 

469-470. Advanced Techniques and Teaching Methods in Physical 
Education 

Modern dance, golf, handball, squash, life saving, fencing, bowling, 
sports coaching, and officiating. This course includes assisting in college 
classes in physical education and officiating in physical education activi- 
ties of the College and community. Electives are open in handicraft, 
scouting, golf, riding, and canoeing. Required of seniors. Five hours for 
the year. Credit, two semester hours. Staff. 

476. Problems Seminar 

A general survey of current problems in the field of physical educa- 
tion. The course will provide an opportunity for the student to specialize 
in a problem of her choice. The emphasis of the problem shall be in 
dance, body mechanics, recreation, or teacher education. Two hours, sec- 
ond semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Leonard and the staff. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 

Gymnasium Costume 

Every student in the regular college courses must provide herself 
with a regulation gymnasium outfit as follows: 

Two washable suits $11.00 

Regulation shoes 3.60 

Two pairs sox 1.60 

Coat sweater 3.00 

Total $19.20 

A lock fee must be paid by each student registered for physical 
education. 

Students in the Commercial course are not required to purchase uni- 
forms before registration. 

Gymnasium suits must be secured after the student comes to college 
from dealers who handle the uniform adopted and required by the de- 
partment of Physical Education. 

No swimming suit except a regulation cotton suit may be worn in 
the swimming pool. This suit must be secured through the Department 
of Physical Education. The suit is laundered by the College after each 
swimming period. Students using the pool must also have bathing shoes 
and cap. 



168 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES 
AND GRADUATES 

516. Problems in Organization and Administration 

Problems in organization and administration of physical education 
for the advanced student. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two se- 
mester hours. Miss Martus. 

517. Current Theories and Practices of Teaching Sports 

Methodology and practice at various skill levels. Emphasis on sea- 
sonal activity. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss Griffin. 

518. Current Theories and Practices of Teaching Sports 

Methodology and practice at various skill levels. Emphasis on sea- 
sonal activity. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss Griffin. 

520. Rhythmical Analysis 

Development of the ability to analyze complex musical forms and 
musical devices of composition, and to evaluate them for dance pur- 
poses. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Moomaw. 

521. Administration of the Dance Curriculum 

Curriculum planning on all grade levels in all types of dances. Re- 
view of principles, aim, objectives and methods of teaching dance. A 
study of the problems of equipment and facilities, of administration and 
organization of the dance production. Open to advanced undergraduates. 
Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Moomaw. 

522. Anthropological Bases of Dance' 

A study of the dances of the primitives and developed cultures. Folk, 
court dances, and ballet as expressions of social forms and cultures. 
Open to advanced undergraduates and graduates. Two or three hours, 
first semester. Credit, two or three semester hours. Miss Moomaw. 

523. Dance of the Twentieth Century 

Development and trends of the various types of dance; their rela- 
tionship to older social forms and cultures; to developments in the 
other arts today and to our present-day social pattern. Open to those 
who have completed Physical Education 522 or by permission of the in- 
structor. Two or three hours, second semester. Credit, two or three se- 
mester hours. Miss Moomaw. 



Department of Physical Education 169 

524. Survey of Contemporary Dancers 

A study of the personal approaches and techniques as illustrative of 
the theories of leading modern dancers. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Moomaw. 

530. Recreational Crafts 

Organization of a craft's program and practical experience in the 
use of various craft materials. Credit, two or three semester hours. Miss 
Hennis. 

531. Leadership, Organization, and Administration for Camping 

A course designed primarily for those interested in camp adminis- 
tration. Offered at camp. Credit, two or three semester hours. Miss 
Leonard. 

553. Organization and Administration of Recreation 

A study and general survey of programs in recreation, with special 
emphasis on the problems which arise in planning the program. Students 
who take Physical Education 3J+U will not receive credit for Physical 
Education 553. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. 

557. The Adapted Program in Physical Education 

A survey of the need of an adapted program in physical education. 
The development of related problems with special emphasis on the physi- 
cal examination, medical forms, various methods of organizing the 
physical examination, and constructing units for teaching body mechan- 
ics at different age levels. Open to advanced undergraduates and gradu- 
ates. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. 

563. The History of Physical Education 

The historical development of physical education, with special em- 
phasis on the educational philosophies of the outstanding leaders of 
each era, and the influences of these philosophies on current practices 
in physical education. Open to advanced undergraduates and graduates. 
Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss McGee. 

568. Evaluation and Measurement in Physical Education 

Survey of tests and the application of measurement to physical edu- 
cation; methods of administering tests and using data. Two hours, sec- 
ond semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Hennis. 

571. Orthopedic Physical Education 

A survey of orthopedic defects. Study of the physical education pro- 
gram for the handicapped. Individual study in related problems. Obser- 
vations of orthopedic conditions through visits to orthopedic hospitals, 
clinics, schools. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. 



170 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

COURSES FOR GRADUATES 

511. Introduction to Research in Physical Education 

A study of the various methods and techniques used in research. 
Methods of preparing bibliographies, of selecting and denning prob- 
lems. Outlining a research project. Required of all graduate students in 
the M.Ed, program. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Hennis. 

512. Research Seminar 

The conducting and reporting of a research problem in physical edu- 
cation. Required of all graduate students in the M.Ed. program. Three 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Hennis. 

513. Advanced Principles and Philosophy of Physical Education 

Integration and application of principles in general education and 
physical education as foundations for the development of a practical 
philosophy of modern physical education. Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Hennis. 

514. Professional Literature 

Basic literature and current readings in the various areas of physical 
education. Two or three hours, first semester. Credit, two or three se- 
mester hours. Miss McGee. 

515. Visual Aids in Physical Education 

Survey of materials available, and use of visual aids in teaching sit- 
uations. Problem in developing a visual aid project. Two hours, first 
semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Griffin. 

549. Seminar in Health, Physical Education, and Recreation 

The course is designed to co-ordinate the work of the graduate stu- 
dent and to serve as guide in the co-ordination of advanced interpreta- 
tions, philosophy, and understandings in modern physical education. 
Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Martus. 

576. Problems Seminar 

A general survey on the graduate level of current problems in the 
field of physical education. The course will provide an opportunity for 
the student to develop a problem in the area of her choice. The em- 
phasis of the problem shall be in dance, or body mechanics, or recrea- 
tion, or sports in teacher education. Two or three hours, second semes- 
ter. Credit, two or three semester hours. Miss Leonard and staff. 

585. Choreography for Solo and Duet Dances 

Problems in pre-classic and modern form to include the study of 
music suitable for these forms, their qualities and time-space charac- 
teristics. Emphasis will be placed on student evaluation and develop- 
ment of aesthetic standards. Prerequisite, the completion of the equiva- 
lent of nine semester hours of dance or the permission of the instructor. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Moomaw. 



Department of Physics 171 

586. Choreography for Large Groups and Long Dances 

Choreography based upon the projection of an idea or mood with 
careful selection of the proper music, use of line, space and time require- 
ments. A laboratory in dance production for practice and experiment. 
Prerequisite, Physical Education 585 or the equivalent. Three hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Moomaw. 

590. Experimentation and Analysis 

Experimentation and analysis of the utilization of contemporary 
theories of dance and the graphic arts. Designed to meet the needs of 
and confined to election by those graduate students who are not dance 
majors. Elective for those students who are considered to have a back- 
ground in dance sufficiently broad to make the contents of the course 
intelligible to them. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Moomaw. 

594. Thesis 

A concert of the student's own choreography. In the presentation, 
use may be made of another dance or dancers, of a musician or both. 
The student must select her music, design the stage decor, and super- 
vise the execution. She must plan the lighting and give all instructions 
for curtains, light, and stage crews. The thesis shall have two parts: 
(1) the creative work, which must demonstrate the mastery of technique 
and of scholarship of the dance; and (2) the scholarly paper, which 
must demonstrate a power of generalization resting on solid method- 
ology. Required of all M.F.A. students. Credit may be divided over two 
or more semesters. Six semester hours. Miss Moomaw. 

The writing of a thesis. Graduate students in the Master of Educa- 
tion degree may register for this course. A thesis in the form of an in- 
dependent research study is required of all M.Ed, candidates, but course 
credit for this work is elective. Credit may be divided between two se- 
mesters. Credit, two semester hours. Thesis adviser. 



DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS 

Professor Reardon (Head of the Department) ; Instruc- 
tors Cox, O'Donnell. 

Students who major in physics are advised to take Mathematics 
101-102 or 103-104 in the freshman year, and a course in general 
physics in the sophomore year. 

101-102. General Physics 

An introduction to the laws and properties of matter, sound, heat, 
light, electricity, and magnetism. Two lecture hours and three labora- 
tory hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00 
each semester. Miss Reardon, Mr. O'Donnell. 



172 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

103-104. General Physics 

A general course first semester on the mechanics of solids, liquids, 
gases, and heat; second semester, electricity and magnetism, sound and 
light. Prerequisite, Mathematics 101-102 or lOS-lOb. Two lecture hours 
and three laboratory hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00 each semester. Miss Reardon. 

1 201r. Elements of Meteorology 

Designed to generalize for the student the facts concerning the 
earth's atmosphere and its weather, and to acquaint the student with 
the physical principles underlying atmospheric phenomena. An elective 
for students interested in their environment, and an introduction to the 
subject for students who are interested in weather as a vocation. Elec- 
tive. No Prerequisite. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Reardon. 

207-208. General Physics 

A course in special problems. This course combined with Physics 
101-102 or 103-104 will give the student a total of eight semester credits 
in general physics for the year. Open to freshmen with approval of the 
instructor. Prerequisite or co-requisite, Physics 101-102 or 103-10 %. One 
lecture hour for the year. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Reardon. 

2 209r. Photography 

Designed to teach the student the principles of physics involved in 
photography. A foundation for the pursuit of photography as a hobby, 
or for its use as a clinical or research tool, or in the preparation of 
teaching and lecture material. The student must purchase her own films 
and papers. One lecture hour and six laboratory hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Laboratory fee, $3.00. Miss Reardon. 

211, 212. Experimental Physics 

An advanced course in laboratory technique and manipulation as 
involved in special laboratory problems. Prerequisites, Physics 101-102 
or Physics 10S-10U and the approval of the instructor. Three laboratory 
hours for the year. Credit, one hour each semester. Laboratory fee, 
$1.00 each semester. Staff. 

214. Color and Lighting 

The fundamentals of color phenomena and of illumination and their 
applications in the home, in the classroom, on the stage, etc. No pre- 
requisite, but the approval of the department and of the class chairman 
is necessary. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $3.00. Staff. 



a ThiB course cannot be used to fulfill the science requirement for graduation. 
This course cannot be used to fulfill the science requirement for graduation. 



Department of Physics 173 

301r. Physics 

Emphasizes those features of physics having greatest application in 
everyday life. Required of the Teacher Training, Foods and Nutrition, 
and Housing majors for the Bachelor of Science in Home Economics, 
unless Physics 101-102 is substituted. Open to other students subject 
to the approval of the department and of the class chairman. Two lec- 
ture hours and three laboratory hours. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $3.00. Miss Reardon. 

305r. Elements of Aeronautics 

A course designed to give students the fundamentals in navigation, 
aerodynamics, meteorology, and aircraft study which are helpful in un- 
derstanding the theory of flight. During the semester the student will 
spend eight hours at the Greensboro-High Point Airport receiving dual 
flying instructions from qualified instructors. The remaining class hours 
will be scheduled on the campus of the Woman's College. Prerequisites, 
Mathematics 101-102 or 103 -10 U, Physics 101-102, written permission 
from parents. Flying fee paid to airport. Three lecture hours. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Reardon. 

3 310. Advanced Photography 

A logical continuation of Physics 209, with special attention to the 
conditions which must be met to portray photographically an original. 
Some work in color films. The student must purchase her own films and 
papers. Prerequisite, Physics 209. One lecture hour and six laboratory 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$3.00. Miss Reardon. 

320. Sound 

An advanced course in sound, including wave motion, transmission, 
absorption, reflection, refraction, interference, diffraction phenomena, 
and practical applications. Prerequisite, Physics 101-102 or 103-104- 
Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. O'Donnell. 

321. Light 

An advanced course in physical optics, including optical instruments, 
spectra, interference phenomena, polarized light, nature of light, absorp- 
tion, and dispersion. Prerequisite, Physics 101-102 or 103-10 %. Two lec- 
ture hours and three laboratory hours, first semester. Credit, three se- 
mester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. O'Donnell. 

322. Electricity and Magnetism 

An advanced course in electrical and magnetic theories and instru- 
ments, including electron theory, electrolysis, thermo-electricity, electro- 
magnetics, and alternating currents. Prerequisite, Physics 101-102 or 



s This course cannot be used to fulfill the science requirement for graduation, 



174 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Physics 103-10 4> Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss 
Reardon. 

323. Heat 

An advanced course in the theory of heat, including thermodynamics, 
molecular physics, quantum theory, and radiations. Prerequisites, Phys- 
ics 101-102 or Physics 103-104 and Mathematics 103-104, or their equiva- 
lents. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. O'Donnell. 

324. Mechanics 

An advanced course in theoretical mechanics, including wave motions, 
gyroscopic actions, dynamics or fluids, and quantum mechanics. Pre- 
requisites, Physics 101-102 or Physics 103-10 % and Mathematics 103-104, 
or their equivalents. Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mr. 
O'Donnell. 

326. Electronics 

A course mainly in the properties and practical applications of the 
electron, including themionics, photoelectricity, cathode rays, X-rays, 
and radioactivity. Prerequisite, Physics 101-102 or Physics 103-104- 
Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Reardon. 

328. Elements of Radio Communication 

A course of lectures and laboratory work consisting of elementary 
considerations of the fundamental laws and their applications to the 
circuits of modern radio systems. Prerequisite, Physics 101-102 or 
Physics 103-104- Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss 
Reardon. 

331, 332. Experimental Physics 

A laboratory course which will allow students who have taken Phys- 
ics 211 and 212 to continue laboratory work. Prerequisites, Physics 211 
and 212 and two other advanced courses in physics which have been 
completed or are being taken concurrently. Three laboratory hours for 
the year. Credit, one hour each semester. Laboratory fee, $1.00 each 
semester. Staff. 

443-444. X-Ray Technique 

A course in the theory of X-rays and practical experience by each 
student in the making of radiographs in all the more common positions 
using hospital-type equipment; the processing of films and instructions 
in the care, use, and dangers of all types of X-ray equipment. The 



Department of Psychology 175 

student must purchase her own X-ray films. Prerequisites, Biology 271 
and 372 and Physics 101-102 or 103-101*. Two lecture hours and three 
laboratory hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Laboratory 
fee, $3.00 each semester. Miss Cox. 

450. Co-ordinating Course: Development of Modern Physics 

A brief survey of fundamental laws in the field of physics and a 
study of the modern theories of matter, electricity, and radiation. Re- 
quired of all seniors majoring in physics. Three lecture hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Reardon. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 



DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY 

Professors Smith (Head of the Department), Duffy; As- 
sistant Professors Heinlein, Myrick, Zimmerman; Lecturer 
McNair ; Assistant Paul. 

For those who wish to major in psychology there are three areas of 
concentration: general, developmental, and personnel. It is strongly 
advised that Psychology 211-212 be taken as the introductory course. It 
should be noted that Psychology 331, 332, and 350 are required of Psy- 
chology majors. 

211-212. General Psychology (Experimental) 

Designed to present the basic principles and methods of psychology 
as an experimental natural science. May not be taken for credit by stu- 
dents who have received credit for Psychology 221 or Psychology 321. 
Two lecture hours and three laboratory hours for the year. Credit, six 
semester hours. Laboratory fee, $1.00 each semester. Mr. Smith, Miss 
Duffy, Mr. Myrick, Mr. Paul. 

221r. General Psychology 

The development of point of view, problems, and methods of psy- 
chology; the fundamental principles necessary for understanding the 
behavior of human beings. May not be taken for credit by students who 
have received credit for Psychology 211-212 or Psychology 321. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Heinlein, Mr. Myrick, Mrs. 
Zimmerman. 

222r. Educational Psychology 

The psychological facts and principles of motivation, learning, in- 
dividual differences, and other problems related to teaching. Prerequi- 
site, Psychology 211-212, 221, or 321. Three hours. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mrs. Heinlein, Mr. Myrick, Mrs. Zimmerman. 



176 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

232r. Applied Psychology 

A study of the applications of psychology in business, industry, med- 
icine, law, politics, religion, and personal adjustment. Special attention 
is given to problems of vocational guidance and individual efficiency. 
Prerequisite, Psychology 211-212, 221, or 321. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

321. General Psychology 

A survey of the basic facts, principles, and methods of psychology, 
designed as an introductory course for juniors and seniors. Sophomores 
may be admitted with the permission of the instructor. May not be 
taken for credit by students who have received credit for Psychology 
211-212 or Psychology 221. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Duffy. 

326. Psychology of Infancy and Childhood 

A survey of the development and behavior of children from infancy 
to adolescence. Aspects of development (physical, intellectual, motor, 
personality, etc.) as well as age periods (prenatal, neo-natal, infancy, and 
childhood) will be considered. Observational studies of various age 
levels will be made. Conditions essential for the development of a 
healthy personality will be stressed. Prerequisite, Psychology 211-212, 
221, or 321. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
May not be taken for credit by a student who has obtained credit for 
Home Economics 302. Mrs. Heinlein. 

331. Introductory Experimental Design 

An introduction to the design of psychological experiments and the 
treatment and interpretation of data. Required of Psychology majors. 
Prerequisite, six semester hours of psychology or approval of the in- 
structor. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Smith. 

332. Experimental Psychology 

Methods, findings and theories in the experimental study of such 
basic psychological processes as sensation, perception, thought, moti- 
vation and reaction, emotion, and learning. The student will be ex- 
pected to undertake a minor experimental study. Required of Psychology 
majors. Prerequisite, Psychology 331. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Smith. 

333r. Special Problems in Psychology 

An opportunity for students to work individually or in small groups 
on psychological problems of special interest to them. The work may 
represent either a survey of a given field or an intensive investigation 
of a particular problem. The student should consult the instructor be- 
fore registering for this course. Credit, one, two, or three semester 
hours. Staff. 



Department of Psychology 177 

334r. Special Problems in Psychology 

This course is a continuation of Psy. 333. Prerequisite, Psychology 
333. Credit, one, two, or three semester hours. Staff. 

335. Personnel Psychology 

A course designed for students interested in doing personnel work, 
with emphasis on the study of the organization, problems, and practices 
of personnel administration. Prerequisite, Psychology 211-212, 221, or 
321. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

337. Mental Measurements 

A study of current methods of measuring mental abilities. Practice 
in the administration and scoring of group and individual tests. Pre- 
requisite, six hours in psychology. Three hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mrs. Heinlein. 

340. Measurement in Personnel Work 

The use and construction of tests, and the study of other methods of 
measurement in personnel work. The tests to be studied are those 
particularly useful in hiring, placing, and promoting in industry. Pre- 
requisite, Psychology 211-212. Two lecture hours and two laboratory 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$2.00. 

341. Abnormal Psychology and Mental Hygiene 

A study of abnormal mental phenomena in their relation to normal 
life, including such topics as sensation; perception; thought; sleep; 
dreams; hypnosis; dissociation; the psychoneuroses; personality dis- 
orders, especially of childhood; and the fundamental principles of 
mental hygiene. Prerequisite, six hours in psychology. Three hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. McNair. 

342. Psychology of Adolescence and Adulthood 

Individual and social development from early adolescence through 
later adolescence, adulthood, and old age. Interrelation of all aspects of 
development will be emphasized. Characteristic adjustment problems 
in the various age periods will be considered together with methods of 
meeting these problems. Prerequisite, Psychology 211-212, 221, or 321. 
Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Heinlein. 

343. Advanced Developmental Psychology 

A survey at an advanced level of the extensive physical and psy- 
chological changes that occur throughout the course of life from con- 
ception through birth, childhood, adolescence, and maturity, to old age. 
Representative studies of behavior and development at various levels 
will be reviewed. Prerequisites, nine credits in psychology or equivalent 
courses, but including Psychology 211-212, 221, or 321. Three hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Heinlein. 



178 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

344. Advanced Educational Psychology 

The study, at an advanced level, of the principal problems of edu- 
cational psychology. Prerequisites, Psychology 222 and approval of the 
instructor. Credit, three semester hours. 

345. The Development of Personality 

A study of individual differences in behavior, and of the biological 
and social factors which produce these differences. Prerequisite, Psy- 
chology 211-212, 221, or 321. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Duffy. 

346. Introduction to Clinical Psychology 

A survey of the scope of clinical psychology and the functions of 
the clinical psychologist. Major stress falls in two areas: methods of 
personality evaluation useful in differential diagnosis and planning for 
treatment; and methods of psychotherapy and their theoretical founda- 
tions. Prerequisites, Psychology 337, 3U1, and 3^5 or approval of the 
instructor. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. McNair. 

347. Motivation of Behavior 

A study of needs, wants, interests, and motives and their effect upon 
behavior and social values. Prerequisite, six hours in psychology. Three 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

348. The Deviant Child 

Study of causes and management of common behavior problems in 
children. Typical cases in various age groups through adolescence will 
be studied in relation to total personality development. Prerequisite, 
Psychology 326 or 3U2. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
McNair. 

350. Schools of Psychology 

A discussion of the major differences in theory of the more promi- 
nent recent "schools" of psychology and of the way in which these dif- 
ferences are reflected in contemporary psychology. Required of psy- 
chology majors. Prerequisite, Psychology 211-212, 221, or 321. Three 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Duffy. 

449. Co-ordinating Course 

Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Duffy. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 



Department of Romance Languages 179 

DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES 

Professors Hooke, Miller (Acting Head of the Depart- 
ment), LaRochelle, Rene Hardre; Associate Professors 
Abbott, Farinholt, Shaver; Assistant Professors Cutting, 
Funderburk, Felt; Instructors Josefina Hardre, Hunt, 
Biagini. 

The department has established a series of sequences in French and 
Spanish in order to make the work of the students majoring in these 
subjects more definite and purposeful. These are: (1) the literary se- 
quence, (2) the teaching; sequence, (3) the commercial sequence. The 
list of courses which compose these sequences and other information 
may be obtained at the office of the Department of Romance Languages. 

Since the courses numbered 207, 208, 209, 210, 211-212 are introduc- 
tory to some higher courses in both French and Spanish, students 
majoring in those languages will profit by completing four semesters 
of these in their sophomore year. 

In the 100 and 200 courses supplementary reading and audio-visual 
aids contribute to the study of the life and customs of the people who 
speak the Romance languages. 

FRENCH 

101-102. Beginning Course 

An introduction to the elementary principles of the French language 
through oral and written procedures with stress on the acquisition of 
an acceptable pronunciation and a practical vocabulary. Phonograph 
records supplement the text. Some reading from modern French litera- 
ture is included. 

One section meets daily to afford some supervised preparation. 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Miller, 
Miss Shaver, Mr. Felt, Mr. Biagini. 

103-104. Intermediate Course 

Stress in the regular sections on the acquisition of a reasonably 
accurate pronunciation and a practical command of the essentials of 
grammar developed through spoken and written French. The use of 
phonograph records is an integral part of the course. Readings include 
one book on French life and one modern literary work. 

One section, reserved for music majors, has a special program: re- 
view of grammar, diction, reading of "operatic" French works, the 
history of French music. 



180 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

A special section is provided for students who attain a certain rating 
on the French test given during Freshman Week. The emphasis in this 
section is on grammar and composition. Modern French texts are read 
in class and as supplementary reading. 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mrs. Funder- 
burk, Mr. Hooke, Miss Miller, Mr. Hardre, Miss Shaver, Mr. Felt, Mr. 
Biagini. 

207, 208. Readings from Literature 

Reading in chronological order of selections from French literature. 
Three hours for the year. Credit, three hours each semester. Miss Miller, 
Mrs. Funderburk. 

209, 210. Intermediate Composition 

Emphasis on language. Intensive study of grammar, translation into 
French of English sentences and of connected discourse in English, dic- 
tation, and some conversation. One modern French text will be read each 
semester outside of class. Three hours for the year. Credit, three hours 
each semester. Mr. Hooke. 

211-212. Intermediate Conversation 

A review, through conversation, composition, and dictation, of the 
conjugation of the French verb and of the fundamental principles of 
modern French syntax, as well as an intensive and methodical train- 
ing in the acquisition of an active and idiomatic French vocabulary. 
Through oral and written translation and through parallel reading, 
the student will be taught the language of familiar French conversa- 
tion, and will thus be enabled to express herself fluently and correctly 
on a wide range of subjects and to read with understanding the works 
of contemporary French authors. Three hours for the year. Credit, six 
semester hours. Mr. Hardre. 

325, 326. Survey of French Literature 

Designed to give the student a basis for more specific work in French 
literature, also to help her appreciate the development of French civili- 
zation. Reference is made, for each great period, to its social and eco- 
nomic aspects and to the development of thought, art and science. First 
semester: from the Roman conquest to the Age of Classicism. Second 
semester: from Classicism to present-day literature. Three hours for 
the year. Credit, three hours each semester. Mr. Hardre. 

327, 328. Seventeenth-Century Literature 

Designed to give a comprehensive view of the literature of the period 
and of the conditions under which it was produced. Selected works from 
the following authors: Corneille, Pascal, La Rochefoucauld, Mme. de 
Sevigne, Moliere, Racine, La Bruyere, and La Fontaine. Three hours for 
the year. Credit, three hours each semester. 



Department of Romance Languages 181 

329,330. Eighteenth-Century Literature 

Primarily a study of Voltaire, Montesquieu, Diderot, Rousseau, and 
others of the Enlightenment who prepared the way for modern democ- 
racy, liberty, and science. Full attention to drama, fiction, the salons, 
the quarrel of the ancients and moderns, sentimentalism, etc. Three 
hours for the year. Credit, three hours each semester. 

331. French Romanticism 

A study of the best known poems, novels, and dramas of the first 
half of the nineteenth century. Designed to increase the student's criti- 
cal ability and appreciation of poetry. Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Miller. 

335, 336. French Literature since 1850 

A study of the better known writers and literary movements to the 
present, such as Zola, Flaubert, Taine, Baudelaire, Verlaine, Anatole 
France; Bourget, Gide; realism, naturalism, impressionism, symbolism, 
surrealism. Three hours for the year. Credit, three hours each semes- 
ter. 

337. Contemporary French Drama 

A survey of French drama from the closing years of the nineteenth 
century to the present. Class discussion and analysis of representative 
plays, reports on supplementary reading. All plays are read in French 
editions. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Hooke. 

340. Modern French Poetry 

A brief study of Baudelaire, Rimbaud, and Mallarme will precede 
the reading of selected poems of Valery, Claudel, Apollinaire, Aragon, 
Eluard, Fargue, Supervielle, LaTour du Pin, and others, as time per- 
mits. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Miller. 

351, 352. Advanced Conversation 

Designed for students who have already attained some degree of 
proficiency in oral French. Special emphasis will be placed on free con- 
versation. The aim of the course is to enable the student to express her- 
self fluently and accurately on most subjects likely to be discussed in 
class and in everyday conversation. There will be a study of French 
intonations, memorization and recitation of French poems and one-act 
plays, oral reports on French literary works, and discussions of sub- 
jects of current interest. Students should take French 353, 354 before 
taking French 351, 352. Three hours for the year. Credit, three hours 
each semester. Mr. Hardre. 



182 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

353, 354. Advanced Composition 

Designed to enable the student to write idiomatic French, through 
the intensive study of modern French prose and accurate translations 
into French of literary and colloquial English. Students should take 
French 353, 354 before taking French 351, 352. Three hours for the 
year. Credit, three hours each semester. Mr. Hardre. 

355-356. Technical and Business French 

Designed to familiarize the student with the French technical terms 
and constructions in reports on economic life and in administrative doc- 
uments, and to train her in French commercial correspondence. Three 
hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mr. Felt. 

361. Professional Review of Grammar 

Professional review of one or more elementary and reference gram- 
mars. The main principles of grammar, with a view to organizing and 
extending previous knowledge. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

362. Phonetics 

A course in both scientific and practical phonetics. Beginning with 
the description of correct position of the vocal organs for the reproduc- 
tion of the sounds represented by the symbols of the International Pho- 
netic Association, the rules for the pronunciation of single words are 
learned and fixed by much practice in phonetic transcription. The stu- 
dents hear the sounds from records made by native French professors. 
This course should be taken by all those who expect to teach French. 
Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

371,372. Choses Franchises 

A general information course on France and the French people. There 
will be some consideration of geography and history as a necessary 
background, followed by a study of French national traits, home life, 
and institutions. This course is intended to give the student an inspi- 
rational background for the study of French similar to that obtained 
by travel, and to give the prospective teacher of the language a fund 
of information useful in her chosen profession. Three hours for the year. 
Credit, three hours each semester. 

374. Montaigne, Voltaire, Anatole France 

A study of the philosophy of these French thinkers. The Essais of 
Montaigne will be read in English translation. Prerequisite, completion 
of six semester hours of Grade II French. Three hours, second semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Hooke. 



Department of Romance Languages 183 

450. Co-ordinating Course 

This course will attempt to correlate the student's previous training 
in French and, as far as possible, give her an opportunity to view the 
field as a whole. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. 

475. The Early French Novel 

Reading, reports, discussion, and some class translations from the 
sources and beginning of the novel in France to 1800. Three hours for 
the first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

476. Modern French Novel 

Similar to French 475 in method. Both courses should be elected by 
those who wish to acquire ability for extensive private reading. Three 
hours for the second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 

SPANISH 

101-102. Elementary Course 

Thorough drill is given in pronunciation, vocabulary building, and 
important principles of grammar. This course is designed to equip the 
student with a solid foundation for more advanced study of the Spanish 
language and literature. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester 
hours. Miss LaRochelle, Miss Abbott, Miss Cutting, Mrs. Hunt. 

103-104. Intermediate Course 

Review of grammar, reading with composition and conversation 
based on texts read. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. 
Miss LaRochelle, Miss Abbott, Miss Farinholt, Miss Cutting, Mrs. Har- 
dre, Mrs. Hunt. 

207, 208. Readings from Spanish Literature 

Reading in chronological order of selections from Spanish literature. 
Three hours for the year. Credit, three hours each semester. Miss Farin- 
holt, Mrs. Hardre. 

209, 210. Intermediate Composition 

An emphasis on language: an intensive study of Spanish grammar, 
the translation into Spanish of English sentences and of connected dis- 
course in English, dictation, pronunciation, and some conversation. Three 
hours for the year. Credit, three hours each semester. Miss LaRochelle. 

211-212. Intermediate Conversation 

Intended primarily for those who desire to gain proficiency in 
spoken Spanish. The work includes oral practice with phonograph rec- 



184 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

ords and wire, tape, and disc recorders. (The North Carolina Depart- 
ment of Education requires for certification six hours of Spanish con- 
versation.) Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss 
Cutting. 

321. Modern Spanish Novel 

A history of the development of the novel from the thirteenth cen- 
tury to the present. Intensive study of novels by Galdos, Blasco, Ibaiiez, 
Martinez Sierra, Valle-Inclan, Ricardo Leon, Perez de Ayala, and Una- 
muno. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
LaRochelle. 

324. Modern Spanish Drama 

A history of the development of the drama from the thirteenth cen- 
tury to the present. Intensive study of dramas by Zorilla, Tamayo y 
Baus, Echegaray, Galdos, Benavente, the Quinteros, Martinez Sierra, 
and Casona. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss LaRochelle. 

325. Spanish American Literature to Modernism 

A study of outstanding writers and movements from colonial times 
to the latter part of the nineteenth century. (Suggested allied courses: 
Art 339, History 338, Geography 339.) Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Cutting. 

326. Spanish American Literature from Modernism to the Present 

The analysis of representative works from Modernism through the 
Contemporary Period supplemented by lectures on social, literary, and 
cultural backgrounds. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three se- 
mester hours. Miss Cutting. 

327. Survey of Spanish Literature 

A study of the development of Spanish literature from the begin- 
ning to 1700. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Farinholt. 

328. Survey of Spanish Literature 

A continuation of Spanish 327. A study of Spanish literature from 
1700 to the present. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Miss Farinholt. 

333. The Renaissance and the Golden Age 

A study of Spanish literature during its most brilliant period, from 
the years of early exploration and discovery through the reign of the 
Hapsburg dynasty. Special emphasis is placed on the study of the de- 
velopment of the popular poetry, the courtly lyric, and the baroque 
poetry of Spain, accompanied by "explicacion de textos," tracing of 
sources and literary themes, and the influences of art and religion. (Sug- 



Department of Romance Languages 185 

gested allied courses: English 301, History 355, Art 349 or 350.) Pre- 
requisite, approval of the instructor. Three hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Farinholt. 

334. Drama of the Golden Age 

A review of the evolution of Spanish drama, with detailed study of 
plays by Lope de Vega, Ruiz de Alarcon, Tirso de Molina, and Cal- 
deron. Prerequisite, approval of the instructor. Three hours, second 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Farinholt. 

351-352. Advanced Conversation 

For students who have already attained some proficiency in oral 
Spanish. This course, conducted wholly in Spanish and with emphasis 
placed on free conversation, is designed to bring the student to express 
herself fluently on subjects likely to be discussed in ordinary conversa- 
tion. Further study of pronunciation and intonation. Oral discussions 
and reports. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Mrs. 
Hardre. 

353-354. Advanced Composition 

A comprehensive review of the principles of Spanish grammar, their 
practical application in the construction of sentences, paraphrasing from 
Spanish texts, and free composition. (Recommended for prospective 
teachers.) Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss 
Abbott. 

355, 356. Commercial Spanish 

The study of Spanish American business correspondence, commer- 
cial documents, export and import practices, advertising, and commer- 
cial radio programs. Three hours for the year. Credit, three hours each 
semester. Miss Cutting. 

493-494. Honors Course 

Intensive study, beyond that required for a major, in some special 
field of literature. (See "Honors Work" in the catalogue for details.) 
Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Farinholt. 



ITALIAN 

201-202. Beginning Course 

Study of grammar supplemented with reading and conversation. The 
student will be taught to understand simple Italian, spoken or written, 
and to pronounce the language correctly. This course fulfills partial 
language requirements only for Voice students. Other students may 
elect the course after fulfilling the Freshman and Sophomore language 
requirements. Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss 
Miller. 



186 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

303-304. Intermediate Course 

This is a continuation of Italian 201-202. After a further ground- 
ing in the principles of grammar, the student will read Dante's Inferno 
and selections from Petrarch, Boccaccio, and other authors. Three hours 
for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Miss Miller. 



DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY 

Professors Shivers (Head of the Department), Moss- 
man; Instructors Smith, Pearlin, Reina, Harwood. 

COURSES FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

lllr. Southern Regions 

A study of the natural and human resources of the Southeast in 
order to develop an appreciation and understanding of the culture of 
the region and to consider planning for its social and economic develop- 
ment. Elective for freshmen. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Reina. 

211. Introduction to Sociology 

A general survey of introductory sociology. Factors in the social 
life of man: culture, human nature, collective behavior, communities, 
social institutions, social change. Elective for sophomores. Three hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Smith, Mr. Pearlin, 
Miss Harwood. 

212. Introduction to Sociology 

A continuation of Sociology 211. A study of current social problems 
within the framework of the American institutions. Elective for sopho- 
mores. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Smith, Mr. Pearlin, Miss Harwood. 

321r. Principles of Sociology 

A study of the fundamental principles relating to social life and 
social issues. A perspective of the general nature of society as seen 
collectively in terms of social organization and social change. May not 
be taken by students who have credit for Sociology 211. Three hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Pearlin, Mr. Reina. 

323. Social Psychology 

A study of individual and collective behavior in relation to the 
various social and cultural influences. Emphasis on the social and cul- 
tural aspects of personality and group life. Three hours, first semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Pearlin. 



Department of Sociology 187 

324. Rural Social Problems 

Social relationships and social problems of rural life. The whole 
complex of group characteristics, social arrangements, traits, and in- 
stitutions relating to rural living, with especial emphasis on the South. 
Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Reina. 

325. Group Leadership 

Factors involved in the interaction and leadership process within 
small groups. Includes several sociological approaches to group dynam- 
ics. Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Smith. 

326. The Community 

A study of the relation of the individual to the modern community. 
An emphasis on trends in community planning, and the relation of such 
groups as teachers, social workers, and lay persons to community life. 
Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Smith. 

327. Interracial Relations 

An intensive study of conflicts arising from the contacts of peoples 
in selected world areas who differ as to race and culture. Three hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Reina. 

328. Cultural Anthropology 

An introduction to the study of (1) the origin and development of 
man including description of the physical characteristics of major racial 
groups, and (2) content of culture in primitive societies: language, 
subsistence techniques, economic systems, art and religion. Three hours, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Reina. 

333. The Family 

An historical introduction to the institution of the family is fol- 
lowed by a study of the modern American family. Three hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Shivers. 

2 335r. Marriage 

A study of the practical problems of courtship and marriage, with 
emphasis on personal relationships. Three hours. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Miss Shivers. 

336. Criminology 

A survey of the nature and evolution of crime, causes, examination 
of criminal procedure, and historical development of the methods of 
punishment. Analysis of case studies of delinquents; treatment of the 
criminal. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Shivers. 



^his course cannot be used to fulfill the social science requirement for graduation. 



188 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

339. Introduction to the Field of Social Work 

A general view of the entire field of social work, including historical 
background and the present scope, aims, and methods. Field trips are 
taken to public and private social agencies. Open to majors in sociology 
and others with approval of the instructor. Three hours, first semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Mossman. 

340. Introduction to the Field of Social Work 

A study of the organization and methods of social agencies, with 
special emphasis on the techniques used in treatment in specialized 
fields, including study of local agencies. Open to those who have taken 
Sociology 339. Two class lecture hours and one three-hour laboratory 
period, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Mossman. 

342. Social Problems of Child Welfare 

A study of the normal process of socialization will serve as back- 
ground for a discussion of methods of caring for dependent, neglected, 
and disturbed children, and the agencies established to deal with these 
problems. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Pearlin. 

344. An Introduction to Methods of Social Research 

A study of the formulation of research problems in the social sci- 
ences and the techniques and considerations employed in executing the 
research. Attention is also given to the preparation and presentation 
of research findings. Prerequisites, Sociology 211 and 212, or 321. Three 
hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Pearlin. 

449. Sociological Theory 

A study of the emergence of sociological theory from social philoso- 
phy and of the role of sociological theory in the development of social 
science. Required for majors. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Smith. 

469r. Special Problems in Sociology 

An opportunity for the student to work individually on problems of 
special interest to her. The student should consult the instructor before 
registering. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Staff. 

470r. Special Problems in Sociology 

A continuation of Sociology 469. Prerequisite, Sociology b69. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours. Staff. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Staff. 



Department of Sociology 189 

COURSES FOR GRADUATES 

524ab. Rural and Urban Social Problems 

a. Rural social problems. 

b. Urban social problems. 

Credit, one-half or one course; two or four semester hours. 

526ab. Community Organization 

a. Community organization to deal with major social needs. 

b. Methods for discovering community needs such as the social sur- 
vey and community study. 

Credit, one-half or one course; two or four semester hours. 

542ab. Community Services for Children 

a. Provisions for the special care of children. 

b. Changing conceptions of juvenile delinquency. 

Credit, one-half or one course; two or four semester hours. 

583ab. Culture and Society 

a. Analysis of the nature, structure, and aspects of culture as a 
frame of reference for the study of our society. 

b. Comparative study of representative primitive cultures. 
Credit, one-half or one course; two or four semester hours. 

585. Educational Sociology 

The integration of education with the life and institutions of the 
community. Credit, one-half course; two semester hours. 



THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION 

Charles E. Prall, Dean 

Professors Gale, McNutt, Vaughan; Associate Profes- 
sors Denneen, Huffman, Eugenia Hunter; Assistant Pro- 
fessors Daily, Gunter, Hagood, Mary Hunter, Kreimeier, 
Liddle, Mehaffie, Peden, Reger; Instructors Austin, 
Avent, Burke, Cooke, Harrington, Manchester, Norton, 
Park, Rigsby, Royster, Smith, Starnes, White; Librarian 
Carter. 

The Curry School, located on the college campus, includes kinder- 
garten, elementary, and secondary schools. It serves as a demonstra- 
tion, practice, and experimental center with particular emphasis upon 
the educational needs and problems of North Carolina. The teachers 
and pupils supply laboratory experiences for students in the teacher 
training sequences. Undergraduates make their first individual studies 
here, with classroom observation and responsible teaching following in 
that order. The school is a member of the Southern Association of Col- 
leges and Secondary Schools and is administered by the principal. 

31 7r. The American Public School 

Teaching as a profession; the teacher's public relations; promotion 
policies and grading; administrative records and reports; pupil account- 
ing; the administration and financing of public education with special 
reference to North Carolina; the education of children with speical 
handicaps; classroom discipline. Required in the elementary curriculum; 
recommended to meet certification requirements for secondary teachers. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Gale, Mr. Prall. 

481r. The Social and Philosophical Aspects of Education in the 
Public School 

The background, purposes, and concepts basic to public education; 
the school as an expression of social and economic life, as a modifying 
influence on this life, as an interpreter of ideologies, as an instrument 
for the transmission of culture; the evolution, use, and personal sig- 
nificance to the teacher of the dominant American philosophy of edu- 
cation. Elective in the elementary curriculum; recommended to com- 
plete certification requirements for secondary teachers. Three hours. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. McNutt. 



190 



The School of Education 191 

SECONDARY EDUCATION 

350r. The Secondary School Pupil 

Physical, mental, and social development at the secondary age levels; 
the goals of the American secondary school as related to individuals; 
pupil study through observation and the use of anecdotal records; prac- 
tical procedures for meeting individual differences; tests and evaluations 
of teaching; extracurricular activities of secondary students with op- 
portunity for observation and participation. Certificate requirement for 
secondary teachers. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. 
Gale, Mr. Vaughan. 

35 lr. Teaching English in Secondary Schools 

This course is designed to acquaint prospective teachers with the 
modern concepts and practices of English instruction in the secondary 
schools. Emphasis is given to the teaching of the four fundamental 
language arts of speaking, writing, reading, and listening. Prerequisite 
to student teaching in English. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Kreimeier. 

352. Teaching the Secondary School Romance Languages 

The effective guidance of secondary classes in their approach to ob- 
jectives in Romance languages; criteria for methods, devices, and ma- 
terials; controlled purposeful observation of teaching in the Curry 
School. Required of student teachers in Romance languages. Three hours, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Burke. 

353. Teaching the Social Studies in Secondary Schools 

A study of the organization of the social studies in the secondary 
schools; classroom methods, techniques, and activities; teaching mate- 
rials; testing and evaluation. Prerequisite or corequisite, Education S50. 
Three hours, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Mehaffie. 

357. Teaching Secondary School Mathematics 

The effective guidance of secondary classes in their approach to ob- 
jectives in mathematics; criteria for methods, devices, and materials; 
controlled purposeful observation of teaching in the Curry School. Re- 
quired of student teachers in mathematics. Three hours, second semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Hagood. 

359. Teaching Secondary School Science 

The mission of science as a high-school subject; whether present- 
day courses are achieving this goal. Science in the early secondary 
schools; current trends and their causes. Principles for selection and 
organization of content; methods in laboratory and classroom; evalua- 
tion of teaching. Course presupposes a teaching knowledge of physical 
and biological sciences. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three se- 
mester hours. Mr. Smith. 



192 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

461r. Student Teaching 

Supervised student teaching in Curry Secondary School, under the 
direction of the principal of the school and a special supervisor for each 
subject. Introductory observation and participation; daily teaching on 
an hourly basis; conferences with supervisors. Prerequisite, one of the 
following in year preceding: Education 350, a methods course. Cer- 
tificate requirement for secondary teachers. Five hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Fee, $7.00. Mr. Vaughan and supervisors. 

465r. Student Teaching 

Supervised student teaching wholly or partly in public secondary 
schools. Introductory observation followed by daily teaching on a two- 
hour basis. Prerequisite, one of the following in year preceding : Educa- 
tion 350, a methods course. Ten hours. Credit, six semester hours. Fee, 
$7.00. Mr. Vaughan and supervisors. 

Not offered in 1955-56. 



ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

330r. Group Observation and Study of Elementary Pupils 

A basic introductory course designed to develop familarity with and 
understanding of the developmental characteristics of the elementary 
school child pursuant to the study of the curriculum. Students observe 
in public elementary schools and later spend from four to six hours a 
week participating in the program. Certificate requirement for elemen- 
tary teachers. Two to three lecture hours for the semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Fee, $7.00. Miss Huffman, Miss Eugenia Hunter, Miss 
Liddle. 

41 3r. Curriculum for Kindergarten and Primary Grades 

The organization and functions of the curriculum in the language 
arts. Prerequisite, Education 330. Required of primary teachers. Three 
hours, either semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Eugenia 
Hunter, Miss Liddle. 

414r. Curriculum for Kindergarten and Primary Grades 

The organization and functions of the curriculum in arithmetic and 
the physical and social sciences. Prerequisite, Education 330. Required 
of primary teachers. Three hours, either semester. Credit, three semes- 
ter hours. Miss Eugenia Hunter, Miss Liddle. 

424r. Literature for Young Children (Kindergarten-Primary) 

The reading, discussion, enjoyment, and organization of materials 
suited to the interests and needs of young children. Required of primary 
teachers. Two hours, either semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss 
Eugenia Hunter. 



The School of Education 193 

443r. Curriculum for Intermediate and Upper Grades 

The organization of the curriculum in arithmetic and the social 
studies. Prerequisite, Education 330. Required of upper elementary 
teachers. Three hours, either semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Huffman. 

444r. Curriculum for Intermediate and Upper Grades 

The organization of the curriculum in science and the language 
arts. Prerequisite, Education 330. Required of upper elementary teach- 
ers. Three hours, either semester. Credit, three semster hours. Miss 
Huffman. 

446. Literature for the Upper Elementary School 

The literature suitable for children in the middle and upper grades; 
its place in the integrated curriculum. Required of upper elementary 
teachers. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss 
Huffman. 

463r. Student Teaching 

Supervised student teaching in elementary schools under the direc- 
tion of the principal of the school, a college teacher of methods courses, 
and a special supervisor for each grade. Daily teaching on a two-hour 
basis and occasionally for the full day. Weekly conferences with super- 
visors. Prerequisite, Education 4.13 or UU3. Certificate requirement for 
elementary teachers. Ten hours. Credit, six semester hours. Fee, $7.00. 
Mr. Vaughan, Miss Eugenia Hunter, Miss Huffman, Miss Liddle, and 
supervisors. 

464. Student Teaching in Nursery School 

Intended for those primary education majors who need additional 
student teaching credit to meet certification requirements in other states. 
Prerequisite, Education 330. Six hours. Credit, three semester hours 
which must be in addition to the 122 required for graduation. Fee, $7.00. 
Mrs. McCartney. 



LIBRARY SCIENCE 

The following courses are designed to prepare school librarians. 

321. School Library Administration 

A study of the organization, administration, and functions of the 
school library. Special attention is given to equipment and arrangement 
of rooms, budgets, book buying, circulation, publicity, records, reports, 
and the care of non-book materials. Three hours, second semester. 
Credit, three semester hours. Miss Reger. 



194 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

322. Classification and Cataloguing 

Principles in the classification and cataloguing of books. Supervised 
practice in applying the simplified Dewey Decimal system, cataloguing 
books and organizing a dictionary catalogue. Three hours, first semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Reger. 

323. Book Selection for Young People 

A survey of literature for adolescents; study of reading interests; 
criteria for book selection with provision for individual differences. 
Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Reger. 

324. Reference 

A course designed to give students acquaintance with various types 
of reference materials, standards for their evaluation, and methods of 
utilizing them in school libraries. Three hours, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Reger. 

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES 
AND GRADUATES 

501. Health of Young Children 

Physical defects, respiratory and circulatory disturbances, endocrine 
balance, orthopedic and muscular defects, communicable diseases com- 
mon to the age. Credit, two semester hours. 

520ab. The Teacher and the Library 

a. The library and its resources, b. Book selection and reading 
guidance. Credit, two or four semester hours. 

521. Literature in Elementary Education 

Prerequisite, an undergradute course in children's literature. Credit, 
two semester hours. 

523. Reading in the Elementary School 

Prerequisite, an undergraduate course in methods of reading. Credit, 
two semester hours. 

525ab. Language Arts in the Elementary School 

a. North Carolina's Twelve- Year Program, b. Curriculum for spe- 
cific grades or levels. Credit, two or four semester hours. 

526. Arithmetic in Primary Grades 

Credit, two semester hours. 

527. Reading Clinic 

Theory, observation, and participation. Prerequisite, undergraduate 
course in reading methods. Credit, two semester hours. 



The School of Education 195 

529. Supervision of the Reading Program 

Credit, two semester hours. 

530. Reading in Primary Grades 

Credit, two semester hours. 

531. Arithmetic in the Elementary School 

Credit, two semester hours. 

546. Curriculum, Related Music 

Credit, two semester hours. 

548. School Music Clinic 

Theory, observation, and participation. Prerequisite, undergraduate 
state requirement in music education. Credit, two semester hours. 

549. Seminar, Music Education 

Prerequisite, Course 548. Credit, two semester hours. 

560abc. Mental Hygiene in the Classroom 

a. Basic principles, b. Applications in classroom organization and 
management, c. Problem children. Credit, two, four, or six semester 
hours. 

561abc. Supervision: Evaluation and Improvement of Instruction 

a. Superior practice in skill aspects, b. Superior practice in con- 
tent aspects, c. Criteria for activity programs. Credit, two, four, or 
six semester hours. 

566ab. Educational Measurement 

a. Basic concepts, measures of achievement, tests of general ability, 
b. Tests of special abilities, personality, interests, attitudes. Credit, 
two or four semester hours. 

567ab. Educational Guidance in the Elementary School 

a. General principles, b. Applications, devices, instruments. Credit, 
two or four semester hours. 

568ab. Elementary School Organization and Administration 

a. General principles and common types, b. Applications, devices, 
instruments. Credit, two or four semester hours. 

569abc. Curriculum Construction 

a. General principles, b. Primary-kindergarten curricula, c. Upper 
grade curricula. Credit, two, four, or six semester hours. 

570ab. Teaching Clinic 

Theory, observation, participation, a. General clinic, b. Social studies. 
Credit, two or four semester hours. 



196 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

571ab. Organization and Administration of Secondary Schools 

a. Types and general principles, b. Specifics used in implementation. 
Credit, two or four semester hours. 

572. Content Curriculum for the Child of Six to Nine 

Credit, two semester hours. 

573. Improvement of Instruction in Elementary Schools 

Credit, four semester hours. 

574. Elementary School Problems 

Credit, two semester hours. 

582. Biography for Teachers 
Credit, two semester hours. 

583. Cultural Comparisons: Primitive Contemporaries 

Credit, two semester hours. 

584ab. Geographic Patterns and Problems in Elementary Education 

Credit, two semester hours. 

586a. Economics for the Citizen 

Credit, two semester hours. 

605. Practical Arts in Elementary Education 

Credit, two semester hours. 

620. The Atypical Child 

Credit, two semester hours. 

623. Behavior Problems 

Credit, two semester hours. 

620ab. Seminar: The Pre-school Child 

a. Selected problem, b. Selected problem. Credit, two or four semes- 
ter hours. 

628ab. Human Development 

Credit, two or four semester hours. 
640ab. Philosophy of Education 

a. A study of the several philosophies currently significant in Ameri- 
can public education, b. The implications of these for aspects of school 
practice. Credit, two or four semester hours. 

660. Principles of Elementary School Science 

The orientation of young children in scientific attitudes and habits 
through investigations appropriate for the age level. Credit, two semes- 
ter hours. 



School of Home Economics 197 

661abc. Elementary School Science 

a. The North Carolina Twelve- Year Program, b. Science on the 
primary-kindergarten level, c. Science on the upper-grade level. Credit, 
two, four, or six semester hours. 

662. Audio- Visual Methods of Teaching 

An examination of educational procedures with view to extending 
the use of audio-visual aids; principles, equipment, materials. Credit, 
two semester hours. 

663. Resource-Use Education 

Education to promote the better use of human and material re- 
sources. Credit, two semester hours. 

665. Production of Audio- Visual Materials 

Credit, two semester hours. 

666. Administration and Supervision of the Audio- Visual Program 

Prerequisite, Education 662. Credit, two semester hours. 

COURSE FOR GRADUATES 
681. Modern Language 

Offered as a research tool. Consult the head of the Department of 
Romance Languages. No credit. 



THE SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS 

Katherine E. Roberts, Dean 

Professors Keeney, Kremer, Penn, Swanson; Associate 
Professors Coxe, Howell, Logan, Lowe, Rosa, Street; As- 
sistant Professors Cox, Hathaway, Kehoe 1 , Staley, Sur- 
ratt; Instructors Allison, McCartney, Swindell, Tate; 
Research Instructor Day ; Graduate Assistants Austin, Britt, 
Conger, Hawkins, Petrea, Pinner, Rea, Womble. 

The School of Home Economics offers both undergraduate and grad- 
uate courses in its various subject-matter fields, leading to the bachelor's 
and master's degrees. 

The subject-matter fields of home economics include foods, nutri- 
tion, clothing, textiles, housing, management, family economics, family 
relationships, and child development. The scientific, economic, social, 
and aesthetic factors of each subject are studied in relation to personal, 
home, and professional living. 



l On leave of absence, 1954-55. 



198 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

The general education requirements of this program include courses 
in the humanities, the biological and physical sciences, and the social 
sciences. 

The specialized curricula in home economics prepare for many 
careers and professions, including homemaking, public school and col- 
lege teaching, extension service, nursery school education, adult educa- 
tion, nutrition education, food demonstration work, hospital dietetics, 
school lunchroom management, commercial food service, institution 
management, clothing and textile designing, textile testing, merchan- 
dising, interior decoration, experimental laboratory work, research, and 
home economics journalism. 

Courses listed under "Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates" 
may be taken for graduate credit, provided an additional problem, equiv- 
alent to one semester hour of work, is approved by the instructor and 
satisfactorily completed. 

THE REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MASTER'S DEGREE 

Before being admitted to candidacy for the master's degree in home 
economics, the students must have received a bachelor's degree in home 
economics or in a related field from an accredited college or university. 
Further information concerning graduate work and requirements for 
the master's degree may be secured by writing to the Dean of the School. 
See also Chapter IX, Graduate School. 



GENERAL COURSES 

for undergraduates 
100. Introduction to Home Economics 

Basic principles of room furnishing, clothing selection and groom- 
ing, money management and buying principles, social customs and eti- 
quette, and personal relationships. Elective for freshmen and sopho- 
mores other than home economics majors. Three lectures. Credit, three 
semester hours. Assigned staff member. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

300r. Principles of Home Living 

Basic principles pertinent to clothing the family, feeding the family, 
house planning and furnishing, consumer buying, budgeting, child care 
and training, and family relationships. Elective for junior and senior 
students other than home economics majors. Three lectures. Credit, 
three semester hours. Mrs. Rosa. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 



School of Home Economics 199 

401r. Special Problem in Home Economics 

An individual problem to be selected by the student under the guid- 
ance of the adviser. The problem will be worked out under the super- 
vision of an assigned staff member. Conference hours to be arranged. 
Credit, two to four semester hours. Assigned staff member. 

493-494. Honors Work 

Three hours a week for the year. Credit, six semester hours. Assigned 
staff member. 

FOR GRADUATES 

501r. Special Problem in Home Economics 

An individual problem of pertinent interest to the student and ap- 
proved by an assigned staff member. Conference hours to be arranged. 
Credit, one to four semester hours. Assigned staff member. 

511r. Graduate Seminar 

Reports of progress and discussion of theses and minor research. 
Required of students registered for Home Economics 550; optional for 
other home economics graduate students. No credit. Assigned staff 
members. 

530. Fundamentals of Laboratory Research in Home Economics 

Methods of research adapted to the different subject-matter fields of 
home economics, to develop the scientific approach and techniques neces- 
sary for research. Prerequisite, approval of the instructor. One lecture 
and two three-hour laboratories. Credit, three semester hours. Labora- 
tory fee, $^.00. Assigned staff member. 

550r. Thesis Problem 

Individual guidance in the thesis problem. Required of all candi- 
dates for the degrees of Master of Science and Master of Science in 
Home Economics. Credit may be divided over two or more semesters. 
Credit, one to six semester hours. Assigned staff member. 

570r. Minor Research 

An individual problem required of candidates for the degree of 
Master of Education. Credit, two to six semester hours. Assigned staff 
member. 

CLOTHING AND TEXTILES 

FOR undergraduates 

lOlr. Clothing Construction and Selection 

Fundamental principles in the selection and purchase of textiles 
and clothing for the family; basic clothing construction for the indi- 



200 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

vidual. One lecture and two three-hour laboratories. Credit, three se- 
mester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Tate, Mrs. Staley. 

301r. Dress Design and Construction I 

The foundation pattern, flat pattern construction; and the construc- 
tion of garments from designed patterns. Prerequisites, Home Eco- 
nomics 101 and Art 101 or approved equivalents. One lecture and two 
three-hour laboratories. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$2.00. Miss Coxe, Mrs. Staley. 

31 lr. Dress Design and Construction II 

Art principles applied to ensemble planning and dress designing 
and construction. Prerequisites, Art 101 and Home Economics 301 or ap- 
proved equivalents. Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Coxe. 

341. Textiles 

The study of textiles from raw materials through construction; iden- 
tification; analysis; choice, use, and care of fabrics. Two lectures and 
one three-hour laboratory, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Keeney. 

35 lr. Clothing Selection and Care 

A study of factors influencing personal appearance — color, design, 
individual characteristics, buymanship, and care, as these relate to 
clothing selection for young adults. This course is planned primarily for 
other than home economics majors, with emphasis on personal develop- 
ment and improvement. Three lectures. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mrs. Staley. 

for advanced undergraduates and graduates 

504. History of Costume 

The historical, literary, and artistic background of the costume of 
various countries from early civilization to the present. Three lectures, 
second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Coxe. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

514. History of Textiles 

The historical and artistic background of textiles of various coun- 
tries from early civilization through modern times. Selected field trips. 
Three lectures, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss 
Coxe. 

524. Textile Technology 

An advanced study of the physical and chemical properties of fibers 
and fabrics in relation to processing methods, handling, and adapt- 



School of Home Economics 201 

ability. Prerequisite, Home Economics 341 or approved equivalent. Two 
lectures and one three-hour laboratory, second semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4-00. Miss Keeney. 

541. Textile Analysis 

Advanced study of textile fibers and fabrics through standard test- 
ing. Prerequisites, Home Economics 34.1, basic sciences, or approved 
equivalents. One lecture and two three-hour laboratories, first semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.00. Miss Keeney. 

551. Clothing the Family 

The selection, purchase, construction, care, and budgeting of the 
family clothing in relation to family needs and income. One lecture and 
one three-hour laboratory, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. 
Assigned staff member. 

561. Clothing and Textile Economics 

The economics and social aspects of production, distribution, use, and 
care of clothing and textiles. Three lectures, second semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Coxe, Miss Keeney. 

571. Advanced Clothing Construction 

The development of appreciation of line, form, texture, and color 
through draping and creative construction. Prerequisite, Home Eco- 
nomics 311 or approved equivalent. One lecture and two three-hour 
laboratories, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory 
fee, $2.00. Miss Coxe, Mrs. Staley. 

FOR GRADUATES 

531. Problems in Clothing and Textiles 

Advanced problems for clothing and textile graduate students with 
the approval of the instructor. Credit, two to four semester hours. 
Assigned staff member. 

581. Dress Design and Construction III 

Advanced study of creative dress design and construction; their 
relation to fashion, materials, the human form, and accessories. Pre- 
requisite, Home Economics 571 or approved equivalent. One lecture and 
two three-hour laboratories, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Coxe. 

S591. Problems in Tailoring 

The comparative study of methods and techniques of tailoring, with 
practical application related to the selection and construction of tailored 
garments. Prerequisite, Home Economics 571 or approved equivalent. 
Credit, two semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Assigned staff 
member. 



202 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

594. Readings in Clothing and Textiles 

Reports and discussion of recent developments and research in cloth- 
ing and textiles. Credit, two semester hours. Assigned staff members. 

FOODS AND NUTRITION 

for undergraduates 

103r. Feeding the Family 

The planning, marketing, storing, preparing, and serving of food 
for family meals and special functions at different cost levels. No pre- 
requisite. Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. Credit, three se- 
mester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.50. Miss Howell, Mrs. Surratt. 

21 3r. Nutrition 

Fundamental principles of nutrition, food preparation, and meal 
planning as related to health and efficiency. Prerequisite or parallel, 
one year of science. Three two-hour lectures. Nine weeks. Credit, three 
semester hours. Miss Cox. 

303r. Food Selection and Preparation 

Standards of selection, purchase, preparation, storage and service 
of food. Prerequisite, Home Economics 103 or approved equivalent. One 
lecture and two three-hour laboratories. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $4-50. Miss Howell. 

313. Nutrition and Dietetics 

The fundamental principles of nutrition and their application to the 
planning of adequate dietaries for normal individuals and family groups 
of different economic levels. Prerequisites or parallels, Chemistry 225 
and 326 or approved equivalents. Two lectures and one three-hour lab- 
oratory, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$Jf.50. Miss Cox. 

353r. Food Preparation and Meal Service 

The selection, purchase, storage, and preparation of food; the plan- 
ning and serving of meals for different occasions at varying cost levels. 
Planned primarily for other than home economics majors. One two-hour 
lecture and one three-hour laboratory. Credit, three semester hours. 
Laboratory fee, $^.50. Mrs. Surratt, Miss Penn. 

FOR advanced undergraduates and graduates 

503. Experimental Food Study 

Experimental study of factors regulating the preparation of stand- 
ard food products. Prerequisites or parallels, Home Economics 313 and 



School of Home Economics 203 

Physics 301 or approved equivalents. Two lectures and one three-hour 
laboratory, first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, 
$4.50. Miss Howell. 

523. Current Trends in Nutrition Education 

An advanced study of the fundamental principles of nutrition, their 
relation to health of the individual, and the study and application of 
effective methods of teaching nutrition on different age levels. Prerequi- 
sites, Home Economics 213. Two lectures. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss Cox. 

533. Food Economics 

Food production and distribution; markets and marketing; selection 
and storage; standardization and prices; utilization of foods in the 
home. Two hours. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Howell. 

S543. Family Nutrition 

The relationship of nutrition to the health and well-being of the 
child and other family members; methods of judging and appraising 
nutritional status; survey of the nutritional needs of individuals of 
different ages; and practice in planning meals to meet these needs. 
Credit, two semester hours. Assigned staff member. 

S563. Food Preservation 

The comparative study of various methods of food preservation with 
laboratory application, emphasizing recent developments and methods. 
For home economics majors only. Credit, two semester hours. Labora- 
tory fee, $4.50. Assigned staff member. 

573. Diet Therapy 

The modification of normal diet to meet the dietary requirements of 
pathological and special conditions. Prerequisites, Home Economics 3 IS, 
Biology 277. Three lectures, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Cox. 

583. Food Demonstration Techniques 

Demonstration as an educational device; organization and execution 
of individual and group demonstration. Prerequisite, Home Economics 
303. One lecture and one two-hour laboratory , second semester. Credit, 
two semester hours. Laboratory fee, $4.50. Miss Howell, Miss Cox. 

593. Advanced Nutrition 

Continued study of nutrition, emphasizing pregnancy, infancy 
through adolescence, the aged, and other normal nutritional conditions. 
Prerequisite, Home Economics 313. Three lectures, first semester. Credit, 
three semester hours. Miss Cox. 



204 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

for graduates 

513. Readings in Foods and Nutrition 

Reports and discussion of recent developments in research in foods 
and nutrition. Credit, two semester howrs. Assigned staff member. 

553. Problems in Foods and Nutrition 

Advanced problems for foods and nutrition graduate students with 
the approval of the instructor. Credit, two to four semester hours. As- 
signed staff member. 

HOUSING AND MANAGEMENT 

FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

205r. The House and Its Furnishings 

The planning and furnishing of a livable home in relation to use, 
economy, beauty and individuality. Laboratory experiences include con- 
struction and renovation of house furnishings. Prerequisite, Art 101 or 
equivalent. Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. Credit, three 
semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss Hathaway, Miss Allison. 

335. Home Crafts 

Home craft problems applied to dress, dress accessories, and home 
furnishings are discussed, designed, and executed. One lecture and one 
three-hour laboratory. Credit, two semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. 
Assigned staff member. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

355r. Planning and Furnishing the House 

The planning and furnishing of a livable home in relation to use, 
economy, beauty and individuality. Planned primarily for other than 
home economics majors. Three lectures. Credit, three semester hours. 
Miss Hathaway. 

405r. Home Management House Residence 

Application of principles of management through residence in the 
home management house. Group conferences. Nine weeks. Credit, two 
semester hours. Mrs. Street, Miss Allison. 

446r. Family Economics 

The management of resources of individuals and families in rela- 
tion to human needs, goals, and values. Prerequisite or parallel, Home 
Economics U05. Four lectures, nine weeks. Credit, two semester hours. 
Mrs. Street. 



School of Home Economics 205 

FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES 

515r. Household Equipment 

The selection, operation, care, and arrangement of household equip- 
ment in relation to family resources. Prerequisite, Physics SOI or ap- 
proved equivalent. Two lectures and one three-hour laboratory. Credit, 
three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $U.OO. Mrs. Street, Miss Allison. 

525. Work Simplification 

Study of the practical problems of home management in relation to 
the use of time and motion. One lecture and one three-hour laboratory, 
second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Mrs. 
Street. 

535. Advanced Home Crafts 

Advanced problems in home crafts applied to dress and house, with 
emphasis on advanced weaving. One lecture and one three-hour labora- 
tory per week. Credit, two semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. As- 
signed staff member. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

536. History of Furniture 

The dominant influences and characteristics of the historical and 
contemporary furniture design. Field trips required. Three lectures, 
first semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Hathaway. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

545. Family Finance 

The use of financial resources in relation to the life cycle of the 
family. Two lectures, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mrs. 
Street or assigned staff member. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

555. Housing 

The economic and social significance of modern housing. Prerequi- 
site, Home Economics 205 or by approval. Two lectures, second semes- 
ter. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Hathaway, Miss Kremer. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

575. Advanced Home Furnishing 

Advanced study of aesthetic, economic, and practical problems in- 
volved in furnishing a livable home. Creative problems which include 
practical experience will be executed. Field trips required. Prerequisite, 
Home Economics 205. One lecture and two three-hour laboratories, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. Miss 
Hathaway. 



206 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

for graduates 

505. Advanced Home Management 

Special studies of home management house problems will be made 
under supervision. Prerequisite, Home Economics U05 or approved equiv- 
alent. First semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mrs. Street. 

506. Social and Economic Problems of the Family 

A study of present-day home and family living as affected by social 
and economic factors. First semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss 
Kremer. 

516. Problems in Family Economics and Home Management 

Individual study of problems in family economics and home manage- 
ment for graduate students in home economics. First semester. Credit, 
two to four semester hours. Assigned staff member. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

526. Readings in Family Economics and Home Management 

Reports and discussion of recent developments and research in family 
economics and home management. First semester. Credit, two semester 
hours. Miss Kremer. 

(Not offered in 1955-1956.) 

565. Problems in Housing and Furnishing 

Advanced problems for graduate students in housing and furnishing, 
with the approval of the instructor. Credit, two to four semester hours. 
Assigned staff member. 

585. Readings in Housing 

Reports and discussion of recent developments and research in hous- 
ing. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Kremer. 

595. Advanced Household Equipment 

This course will consist of the intensive study of selected household 
equipment. Prerequisite, Home Economics 515, or approved equivalent. 
First semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mrs. Street. 

CHILD DEVELOPMENT AND HOME RELATIONSHIPS 

for undergraduates 
302r. Child Development 

The physical, mental, and social development of the young child in 
the home. Prerequisite, Psychology 221 or approved equivalent. Not 
open to students with credit in Psychology 326. Two lectures and ob- 
servation in nursery school. Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Rosa, 
Mrs. McCartney. 



School of Home Economics 207 

for advanced undergraduates and graduates 

512r. Home Relationships 

The approach to marriage, marriage adjustment and the relation- 
ships of parents and children as they are affected by modern living. 
Prerequisite or parallel, Home Economics 302 or Sociology 321 or ap- 
proved equivalent. Four lectures, nine weeks. Credit, two semester hours. 
Mrs. Rosa. 

522. Family Life Education 

Objectives and methods in family life education. Prerequisites or 
parallels, Home Economics 302 and 512. Three lectures, second semes- 
ter. Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Rosa. 

532. Nursery School Education 

The theory, methods and materials of nursery education. Prerequi- 
sites or parallels, Home Economics 302 and 512 or approved equivalents. 
Group conferences each week with experience in the nursery school, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mrs. Rosa, Mrs. McCartney. 

562. Supervised Teaching in the Nursery School 

A course designed to provide teaching experience with preschool 
children and their parents. Prerequisites, basic knowledge of general 
psychology and/or child development, nursery education or equivalent, 
upon the consent of the instructor. Eight hours per week teaching expe- 
rience plus one hour conference, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Mrs. McCartney. 

FOR GRADUATES 

502. Problems in Child Development 

Advanced problems for child development graduate students with the 
permission of the instructor. Second semester. Credit, two to four semes- 
ter hours. Mrs. Rosa. 

542r. Readings in Child Development and Family Relationships 

Reports and discussion of recent developments and research in child 
development and family relationships. First semester. Credit, two semes- 
ter hours. Mrs. Rosa. 

S552. Child Development for Advanced Students 

Designed for advanced students, this course includes a study of the 
physical and psychological development of young children at home and 
in the community. Prerequisite, Psychology 221 or approved equivalent. 
Observation in the nursery school required. Not open to students with 
credit in Home Economics 302. Credit, two semester hours. Assigned 
staff member. 



208 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION 

FOR UNDERGRADUATES 

307r. An Introduction to Methods of Teaching Home Economics 

A course designed to introduce prospective teachers to the teaching 
of home economics in the secondary school. A study of underlying phil- 
osophies, relation of home economics to the total school program and to 
the community; survey of purposes, methods, and materials based upon 
students needs. Prerequisite or parallel, Psychology 222 or Education 
350 or approved equivalent. Three lectures. Credit, three semester hours. 
Fee, $2.00. Miss Logan. 

467r. Supervised Teaching in Home Economics 

A course designed to enable the prospective teacher to become more 
familiar with skills and techniques involved in the teaching-learning 
process; to participate in the total-school program and in the commu- 
nity. Supervised observation and teaching will be done in the secondary 
school. Nine weeks. Credit, six semester hours. Fee, $7.00. Miss Logan, 
Mrs. Swindell, and others. 

FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES 

S508. Vocational Home Economics Education 

The study and discussion of special problems relating to the voca- 
tional homemaking program. Credit, two semester hours. Assigned staff 
member. 

518. Methods in Adult Homemaking Education 

Adult homemaking education with emphasis on organization of 
classes, teaching materials, and teaching techniques. Two lectures. 
Credit, two semester hours. Assigned staff member. 

597. Audio- Visual Education in Home Economics 

This course will include the evaluation and use of audio-visual ma- 
terials in home economics teaching. Two lectures. Credit, two semester 
hours. Assigned staff member. 

FOR graduates 

507. Readings in Home Economics Education 

Reports and discussion of recent developments and research in home 
economics education. Credit, two semester hours. Assigned staff member. 

527. Problems in Home Economics Education 

An advanced study of methods to be used in developing techniques 
conducive to optimum learning in various situations. Credit, two to 
four semester hours. Assigned staff member. 



School of Home Economics 209 

537. Problems of the Supervisory Teacher in Home Economics 
Education 

The problems and methods of supervision as they relate to student 
and teacher growth; school organization; supervision of student teach- 
ing, correlation of subject matter and experiences in the school, home, 
and community; the integration of the whole school program. Group 
conferences, with observation and experience to be arranged, first se- 
mester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Logan. 

557. Evaluation in Home Economics 

An examination of the basic concepts of evaluation. Analysis of a 
variety of techniques and procedures used in evaluation; the develop- 
ment of instruments with emphasis on individual problems of evalua- 
tion in the teaching of home economics. Two lectures. Credit, two se- 
mester hours. Assigned staff member. 

INSTITUTION MANAGEMENT 

FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES 

509. Quantity Cookery 

The application of the principles of cookery to the preparation of 
food in large quantities. Emphasis is placed on menu planning, the cor- 
rect use and care of power equipment, cost control, and food service. 
Prerequisite, Home Economics 303 or approved equivalent. One lecture 
and two three-hour laboratories, second semester. Credit, three semester 
hours. Miss Penn. 

519. Institution Management 

The planning, organization, and administration of institution food 
service, personnel, and work units. Open only to institution manage- 
ment majors. Two lectures, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss Penn. 

520. Institution Marketing 

A study of purchasing procedures, quantity buying guides, food 
storage, and methods of cost control. Prerequisite or parallel, Home Eco- 
nomics 519. One lecture and one three-hour laboratory, first semester. 
Field trips required. Credit, two semester hours. Laboratory fee, $2.00. 
Miss Penn. 

539. Advanced Institution Management 

The furnishing, maintenance, and administration of institution hous- 
ing. Three lectures. Credit, three semester hours. Assigned staff 
member. 



210 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

540. School Food Service 

A study of the selection, purchase, preparation, and service of food 
for school lunchrooms. Organization, administration, records and cost 
control applicable to school lunchrooms will be included in the course. 
One lecture and one three-hour laboratory. Credit, two semester hours. 
Miss Penn. 

549r. Supervised Experience in Institution Management 

Directed experiences in managerial problems of institution food 
service. Prerequisite, Home Economics 520. Three three-hour laborato- 
ries. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Penn. 

FOR GRADUATES 

529. Readings in Institution Management 

Reports and discussion of recent developments and research in insti- 
tution administration. First semester. Credit, two semester hours. As- 
signed staff member. 

559. Advanced Quantity Cookery 

Advanced problems in the standardization, preparation, and cost of 
food on the quantity basis. Prerequisite, Home Economics 509 or ap- 
proved equivalent. One lecture and one three-hour laboratory. Credit, 
two semester hours. Miss Penn. 

560. Problems in Institution Management 

Advanced problems for institution management graduate students 
with the permission of the instructor. Credit, two to four semester 
hours. Assigned staff member. 



THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC 

G. Welton Marquis, Dean 

Professors Thompson, Minor; Associate Professors De- 
veny, Hollo way, Cowling, Weisgarber; Assistant Profes- 
sors Dickieson, Phillip Morgan, Claire Atkisson, Dar- 
nell, Wold, Harold AtKisson ; Instructors Inga Morgan, 
Holroyd, Samuels. 

The School of Music offers curricula leading to the degrees of Bach- 
elor of Music and Bachelor of Arts with a major in Music. 

The School of Music is a member of the National Association of 
Schools of Music. The requirements for entrance and for graduation as 
set forth in this catalogue are in accordance with the published regula- 
tions of the National Association of Schools of Music. 



School of Music 



211 



All students majoring in music are required to be members of the 
college choir or orchestra unless excused by the dean of the School of 
Music. 

The fees for lessons in applied music (piano, organ, violin, voice, 
violoncello, and wind instruments) are given in pages 52-53. 



BACHELOR OF MUSIC 

For this degree the following majors are offered: Piano, Organ, 
Violin, Violoncello, Viola, Voice, Flute, Oboe, Clarinet, Bassoon, Trum- 
pet, French Horn, Trombone, Music Theory, Music Education, and In- 
strumental Music Education. 



A. MAJOR IN PIANO*, ORGANS, VIOLIN3, VIOLA3, 
VIOLONCELLOS AND WIND INSTRUMENTS3 



Freshman S.H. 

Music 101, 102 6 

Music 111, 112 4 

Applied Music 101, 102 6 

English 101-102 6 

Modern Language 6 

Health 101 3 

Physical Education 1 



Sophomore S.H. 

Music 201, 202 6 

Music 231, 232 6 

Applied Music 201, 202 6 

English 211-212 6 

Modern Language 6 

Music 211, 212 2 

Physical Education 1 



32 



33 



Junior S.H. 

Music 301, 302 4 

Applied Music 301, 302 10 

Psychology 221 3 

Music 355, 356 4 

Music Electives 4 

College Elective 3 



Senior S.H. 

Music 401, 402 4 

Applied Music 401, 402 10 

Music 455, 456 4 

Music Electives 9 

College Elective , 3 



28 



30 



1 Students majoring in Piano who are deficient in sight-reading must pursue a regu- 
lar non-credit course in this field until the music faculty passes favorably upon their 
sight-reading ability. Piano majors are required to participate in ensemble group re- 
hearsals at the request of their teacher. 

2 Students majoring in Organ must elect Music 323, 324. 

3 Violin, Viola, and Violoncello and wind instrument majors are required to play in 
ensemble groups at the request of their teacher. 



212 



Woman's College — University of North Carolina 



B. MAJOR IN VOICE 



Freshman S.H. 

Music 101, 102 6 

Music 111, 112 4 

Voice 103, 104 4 

Piano 113, 114 2 

English 101-102 6 

German 6 

Health 101 3 

Physical Education 1 



Sophomore S.H. 

Music 201, 202 6 

Music 231, 232 6 

Voice 203, 204 4 

Piano 213, 214 2 

English 211-212 6 

French 6 

Music 211, 212 2 

Physical Education 1 



32 



Junior S.H. 

Voice 303, 304 8 

Psychology 221 3 

Italian 6 

Music Electives 8 

College Elective 3 

Music 311, 312 2 



Senior S.H. 

Music 301, 302 4 

Music 355 2 

Music 435, 436 4 

Voice 403, 404 8 

Music Electives 7 

College Elective 3 



30 



28 



A candidate for the degree in Voice must demonstrate her ability 
to play piano accompaniments of average difficulty before the comple- 
tion of her course. 



C. AND D. MAJORS IN MUSIC EDUCATION 



Freshman 

Music 101, 102 6 

Music 111, 112 4 

Piano 101, 102 6 

English 101-102 6 

Modern Language 6 

Health 101 3 

Physical Education 1 



General Course 

S.H. 



Sophomore S.H. 

Music 201, 202 6 

Music 231, 232 6 

Music 211, 212 2 

Piano 201, 202 ;.. 6 

English 211-212 6 

Modern Language 6 

Physical Education 1 



32 



School of Music 



213 



Junior S.H. 

Music 311, 312 2 Music 445, 

Music 315 3 Voice 405, 

Music 335, 336 4 Music 425, 

Voice 305, 306 4 Music 465, 

Music 325, 326 2 Violin 475, 

Psychology 221, 222 6 Music 455, 

Music 355 2 Education 

Music 302 2 

Music 435, 436 4 

Education 350 3 



Senior S.H. 

446 4 

406 4 

426 2 

466 6 

476 4 

456 4 

317 or 481 3 

27 



32 



D. Instrumental Supervision Course 



Freshman S.H. 

Music 101, 102 6 

Music 111, 112 4 

Major Orchestral 

Instrument 107, 108 4 

Piano 117, 118 2 

English 101-102 6 

Modern Language 6 

Health 101 3 

Physical Education 1 



Sophomore S.H. 

Music 201, 202 6 

Music 231, 232 6 

Music 211, 212 2 

Major Orchestral 

Instrument 207, 208 4 

Piano 217, 218 2 

English 211-212 6 

Modern Language 6 

Physical Education 1 



32 



33 



Junior S.H. 

Music 311, 312 2 

Music 315 3 

Major Orchestral 

Instrument 307, 308 4 

Music 335, 336 4 

Psychology 221, 222 6 

Music 355 2 

Music 302 2 

Minor String 

Instrument 317, 318 4 

Education 350 3 



Senior S.H. 

Major String 

Instrument 407, 408 4 

Music 445, 446 4 

Music 465, 466 6 

Education 317 or 481 3 

Music 455, 456 4 

Music 435, 436 4 

Minor Brass 

Instrument 417, 418 2 

Minor Woodwind 

Instrument 317, 318 2 



30 



29 



214 



Woman's College — University op North Carolina 



E. MAJOR IN MUSIC THEORY 



Freshman S.H. 

Applied Music 131, 132 6 

Music 101, 102 6 

Music 111, 112 4 

English 101-102 6 

Modern Language 6 

Health 101 3 

Physical Education 1 



Sophomore S.H. 

Applied Music 231, 232 6 

Music 201, 202 ,6 

Music 211, 212 2 

Music 231, 232 6 

English 211-212 6 

Modern Language 6 

Physical Education 1 



32 



Junior S.H. 

Applied Music 331, 332 4 

Music 301, 302 4 

Psychology 221 3 

Music 355, 356 4 

Music 455, 456 4 

Music Electives 8 

College Electives 3 



Senior S.H. 

Applied Music 431, 432 4 

Music 401, 402 4 

Music 551 2 

Music 557, 558 4 

Music 552 2 

Music Electives 9 

College Electives 3 



30 



28 



BACHELOR OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN MUSIC 

A nonprofessional course planned for students who wish to pursue 
music without the specialization required for the Bachelor of Music 
courses. All requirements for the Bachelor of Arts degree must be met. 
All electives must be chosen from the field of liberal arts. 



Freshman S.H. 

Music 101, 102 6 

Applied Music 109, 110 4 

English 101-102 6 

History 101-102 6 

Foreign Language 6 

Health 101 3 

Physical Education 1 



Sophomore S.H. 

Music 201, 202 6 

Applied Music 209, 210 4 

English 211-212 6 

Foreign Language 6 

Social Science 6 

Elective 2 

Physical Education 1 



32 



31 



School of Music 215 

Junior S.H. Senior S.H. 

Music 231, 232 6 Music 401, 402, Composition . . 4 

Applied Music 309, 310 4 Applied Music 409, 410 4 

Science or Mathematics 6 Science or Mathematics 6 

Music 301, 302 4 Electives 16 

Electives 9 — 

— 30 
29 



THEORY 

101, 102. Harmony and Keyboard Harmony 

The individuality and unity of melody, harmony, and rhythm as 
elements of music expression. The course aims to develop the ability to 
recognize, in aural analysis, all the diatonic harmonies in both major 
and minor modes, and to employ them in harmonization of both given 
and original melodies. Emphasis is placed upon the conscious musical 
fact rather than upon the written symbol; hence much original work 
is required. Required of freshmen in the School of Music. Elective for 
students in the Bachelor of Arts course. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours each semester. Miss Cowling. 

111,112. Sight-Singing and Ear-Training 

Singing and aural analysis of diatonic melodic and harmonic struc- 
tures to include all triads and the dominant seventh chord. Required of 
freshmen in the School of Music. Two hours for the year. Credit, two 
semester hours each semester. Mr. H. AtKisson. 

201, 202. Advanced Harmony and Keyboard Harmony 

Application of the principles outlined in Music 101, 102 to the study 
of altered chords, chromatic harmonies, remote and enharmonic modu- 
lations. Analysis of Bach Chorales and Grieg Op. 66, etc., as a basis 
for the study of the principles of musical form and harmonic analysis. 
Practice in original composition. Required of sophomores in the School 
of Music. Elective for students in the Bachelor of Arts course. Pre- 
requisites, Music 101, 102. Three hours for the year. Credit, three se- 
mester hours each semester. Mr. H. AtKisson. 

211, 212. Sight-Singing and Ear-Training 

The singing, recognition, and writing from dictation of chords of 
the seventh, altered chords, modulation, and more difficult rhythms, in- 
cluding two- and three-part dictation in both major and minor. Re- 
quired of sophomores in the School of Music. Prerequisite, Music 111, 
112. One hour. Credit, one semester hour each semester. Mr. H. AtKisson. 



216 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

301. Counterpoint 

Sixteenth-century model polyphony to include three-part writing. 
Required of all juniors in the School of Music with the exception of 
majors in Music Education. Prerequisites, Music 201, 202. Two hours, 
first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. H. AtKisson. 

302. Counterpoint 

Sixteenth-century model polyphony in four to ten parts. Composi- 
tion in the style using canon and invertable imitation. The latter part 
of the semester is devoted to the application of the principles of contra- 
puntal composition in later periods. Required of all juniors in the School 
of Music. Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. 
H. AtKisson. 

311, 312. Sight-Singing and Ear-Training 

Emphasis on the reading of part work suitable for glee clubs and 
chorus work in grammar grades and high school. Special attention to 
harmonic dictation as it bears on the problem of chorus singing. Re- 
quired of juniors majoring in Music Education or in Voice. Prerequi- 
site, Music 211, 212. One hour. Credit, one semester hour each semester. 
Mr. H. AtKisson. 

355. The Forms of Music 

Surveys and analysis of the various principal forms of music for 
structure, texture, and content. Prerequisites, Music 101, 102, 201, 202. 
Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Weisgarber. 

356. Analysis in Form and Harmony 

Principles of analysis. Review of the various chords, principles of 
modulation, etc., of classical harmony. Study of representative contem- 
porary harmonic practices to introduce the student to the recent har- 
monic innovations and trends. Prerequisites, Music 101, 102, 201, 202. 
Two hours, second semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Weisgarber. 

401, 402. Composition 

Required of seniors majoring in Applied Music except Voice. Pre- 
requisites, Music 101, 102, 301, 302, 355, 356. Practice in composition. 
Two hours. Credit, two semester hours each semester. Mr. Weisgarber. 

455, 456. Instrumentation 

Individual characteristics of orchestra instruments; building of the 
orchestral score. Prerequisites, Music 101, 102, 201, and 202. Two hours. 
Credit, two semester hours each semester. Mr. Dickieson. 

501-502. Advanced Composition 

For the graduate and the occasional advanced undergraduate who 
have completed all the standard theory courses (Harmony, Counter- 
point, Form, and Analysis), and Music 401, 402 or the equivalent. 
Original composition in larger forms. Two hours. Credit, four semester 
hours for the year. Mr. Weisgarber. 



School of Music 217 

557, 558. Orchestration 

This course is devoted to actual scoring of an advanced level for 
orchestra, and is designed to follow the course in Instrumentation 
(Music 455, 456) or its equivalent. Prerequisites, 101, 102, 201, 202, SOI, 
302, 355, 356, 455, 456. Required of graduates who have not completed 
the course as undergraduates. Two hours. Credit, two semester hours 
each semester. Mr. Weisgarber. 

559, 560. Composition Seminar 

Designed for coverage of the contemporary styles of composition and 
of the writings which offer analysis of current trends. Free discussion 
of creative problems. Open only to students who have completed the 
standard theory courses and Music 401, 402 or its equivalent. Two hours. 
Credit, two semester hours each semester. Mr. Weisgarber. 

590. Experimentation and Analysis 

Designed for the graduate student working in fields other than 
music in the fine arts program, the course will serve as an intensive 
study into the nature and materials of music. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Weisgarber. 

594. Thesis 

Creation of a chamber music work or a work for full orchestra, or a 
cantata for solos, chorus and orchestra, along with a scholarly paper 
dealing with the work created. Credit, six semester hours. 



MUSIC LITERATURE AND HISTORY 

127r. Music Appreciation 

Planned to help the nonmusic student to listen intelligently to music. 
No technical knowledge of music is required for entrance. The instru- 
ments of the symphony orchestra, the various forms of musical com- 
position and the standard symphonic literature. Elective in Bachelor 
of Arts and Bachlor of Science courses for freshmen and sophomores. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Weisgarber. 

231, 232. History of Music 

First semester. A general survey of music history before the Chris- 
tian era. A more detailed study of the music and of music history from 
the beginning of the Christian era to the culmination of the great six- 
teenth century polyphonic school as represented in the monumental 
works of Palestrina. Through the records and scores of the Carnegie 
Music Library much of the great music of all periods is available for 
illustration and study. 

Second semester. A study of the musical development from 1600 to 
the present time. Knowledge of the historical background of important 
works by the great classic and romantic composers and an intimate ac- 



218 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

quaintance with these works are required. Required of spohomores in 
the School of Music. Elective for students in the Bachelor of Arts course. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. Miss Cowling. 

327. Music Appreciation 

This course will be adapted to the needs of the general college stu- 
dent who wishes to obtain a better understanding of music as an ele- 
ment of liberal culture and to develop the power of listening intelli- 
gently. No technical knowledge is required for entrance. The follow- 
ing subjects will be studied: the orchestra and orchestral instruments, 
the materials of music, the fundamental music forms as illustrated in 
the standard orchestral literature. Elective in the Bachelor of Arts and 
Bachelor of Science courses. Three hours, first semester. Credit, three 
semester hours. Mr. Marquis. 

(Offered in 1956-1957.) 

328. The Music Dramas of Richard Wagner 

The operas of Richard Wagner, beginning with the early operas, 
"Lohengrin" and "Tannhauser," continuing with an intensive study of 
the Nibelungen Ring Cycle, and culminating with "Tristan and Isolde" 
and "Parsifal." The recordings and scores of the Carnegie Music Li- 
brary will be used in this course, which will be largely adapted to the 
broadcasts from the Metropolitan Opera House. A brief survey of the 
history of opera from its beginning in 1600 to the time of Wagner will 
precede the study of Wagnerian operas. Elective open to juniors and 
seniors. Three hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. 
Mr. Thompson. 

(Offered in 1955-1956 and alternate years.) 

329. Music Appreciation, Twentieth-Century Music 

A continuation of Music 327, with emphasis on the music of the con- 
temporary composers, such as Sibelius, Schoenberg, Shostakovich, 
Hindemith, Stravinsky, Bartok, de Falla, Poulenc, Honegger, Milhaud, 
and others of the European school, and the American composers of the 
twentieth century. Elective for sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Three 
hours, second semester. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Marquis. 

331r. Music and Civilization 

A comparative type course in which the development of music is 
related to the development of literature, art (including minor arts), 
science, philosophy, religion, and political and social life. Open to any 
college student. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Marquis. 

551. The Music of J. S. Bach 

A survey of J. S. Bach's works of all types, with an historical and 
technical study of the development of each of the forms used. An ana- 



School of Music 219 

lytical study of at least one representative work of each type, with 
special emphasis on the B minor Mass and the St. Matthew's Passion. 
Required of majors in Theory. Elective for upperclassmen in other 
Bachelor of Music courses. Prerequisites, Music 101, 102, 201, 202. 
Two hours, first semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Thompson. 

552. Nineteenth-Century Romanticism 

A technical and biographical study of Berlioz, Chopin, Mendelssohn, 
Schumann, Brahms, Moussorgsky, and Tschaikowsky. Required of ma- 
jors in Theory. Elective for upperclassmen in other Bachelor of Music 
courses. Prerequsites, Music 101, 102, 201, 202. Two hours, second 
semester. Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Weisgarber. 

521, 522. Seminar in Chamber Music Literature 

Special studies in the chamber music which constitutes the repertoire 
of the present day, with emphasis in the artistic motivations of the 
periods which produced the works selected for study. Prerequisite, His- 
tory of Music, six hours. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours 
each semester. Mr. Dickieson. 

525, 526. Eighteenth-Century Music 

Detailed coverage of the historical backgrounds in general history, 
literature, and the other fine arts of the period which culminated in 
the Classic School of composers, followed by analysis of the significant 
musical compositions produced by that school. Prerequisite 231, 232. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. Staff. 

527. Nineteenth-Century Music 

A course involving research in the backgrounds of the Romantic 
Movement, and the forming of evaluations of the composition products 
of the periods. Designed to meet the needs of and confined to election 
by those graduates who are not music majors. Elective for students 
who are considered to have a background in music sufficiently broad to 
make the contents of the course intelligible to them. Three hours, first 
semester. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Cowling. 

MUSIC EDUCATION 

315. Elementary School Music Methods 

Principles and procedures for carrying on the music program in the 
elementary grades. Considerable research and observation in the Curry 
School are included. Required of juniors in Music Education. Open to 
juniors and seniors majoring in Applied Music. Prerequisites, Music 
101, 102, 111, 112. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours. Miss Hol- 
loway. 



220 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

323,324. Choir Conducting 

The organization and training of church choirs, the technique of 
conducting and playing the organ at the same time, and a study of 
various liturgies. This course presents a survey of the best material 
available for the average quartet or chorus choir. Required of all stu- 
dents majoring in Organ. Junior and senior elective for students hav- 
ing had one year 1 of organ study. Two hours. Credit, two semester 
hours each semester. Mr. Thompson. 

325, 326. Voice Technique 

Special attention given to voice building, careful study of diction. 
Required of juniors in Music Education. One hour for the year. Credit, 
one semester hour each semester. Mrs. Wold. 

335, 336. Orchestral Instruments 

First semester. Woodwind and Brass. Class instruction. Each stu- 
dent is given opportunity to gain a practical knowledge of several in- 
struments — a knowledge which will be useful to a student if she expects 
to direct school orchestras. Mr. H. AtKisson. 

Second semester. Violin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass. Class instruction. The 
object of this course is to give the student a working knowledge of the 
stringed instruments. It aims also to prepare her to organize and con- 
duct ensemble classes. Required of juniors in Music Education. Two 
hours. Credit, two semester hours each semester. Miss Cowling, Mr. 
Samuels. 

338. Community Music 

Attention is given to the means of utilizing the emotional, social, 
and therapeutic effects of music in the many phases of community life 
as it functions in the various community situations: in industry, com- 
mercial groups, hospitals, character-building organizations, camps, and 
so on. Elective for juniors and seniors in any course. Two hours, second 
semester. Credit, two semester hours. Miss Holloway. 

341, 342. Public School Music 

First semester. Fundamentals of music theory and sight-reading nec- 
essary for primary grade teachers — study of the child voice, rote songs, 
problems, and materials of music in grades one to three. 

Second semester. Fundamentals of music theory and sight-reading 
necessary for intermediate and upper grade teachers — study of prob- 
lems and music materials in grades four to six. Required for Bachelor 
of Arts students majoring in elementary education. Three hours. Credit, 
three semester hours each semester. Miss Holloway. 

345, 346. Piano Teaching Methods 

Classification of fundamental teaching materials and the best meth- 
ods of presentation to the child mind. Notation, sight-reading, ear-train- 



School of Music 221 

mg, rhythm, technique, interpretation, melody writing, and musical 
games. Observation of children's classes. Open to juniors in the School 
of Music majoring in Piano. Prerequisite, Piano 201, 202. Three hours. 
Credit, three semester hours each semester. Mrs. C. Atkisson. 

357, 358. Violin Teaching Methods 

Classification of material and methods of presentation. Ability to 
teach both class groups and individual pupils through observation and 
practical experience. Open to juniors majoring in Violin. Three hours. 
Credit, three semester hours each semester. Mr Samuels. 

425, 426. Voice Technique 

Continuation of Music 325-326. Required of seniors in Music Educa- 
tion. One hour. Credit, one semester hour each semester. Mrs. Wold. 

435. Orchestral Conducting 

The technique of the baton, the essential qualities of successful con- 
ducting with direct application to the handling of orchestral groups. 
Conducting practice, followed by detailed criticism by the class and by 
the instructor. Required of Music Education majors. Elective for jun- 
iors and seniors in the School of Music. Two hours, first semester. 
Credit, two semester hours. Mr. Dickieson. 

436. Choral Conducting 

The essentials of conducting with specific application to chorus di- 
rection. Study of the adolescent voice, choral forms, and matters of 
interpretation. Coverage of choral literature. Arranging for small choral 
groups and practice in conducting followed by criticism by the class and 
by the teacher. Required for Music Education majors. Elective for jun- 
iors and seniors in the School of Music. Two hours, second semester. 
Credit, two semester hours. Miss Holroyd. 

445, 446. Secondary School Music Methods 

A study of music in junior and senior high schools, including the 
course of study, classes in theory, history, and appreciation; choral and 
instrumental organizations; credit for outside study; extracurricular 
activities and public performances; and the relation of the supervisor 
to the community and to the various members of the school organization. 
Required of seniors in Music Education. Open to all seniors in the School 
of Music. Prerequisite, Music 315. Two hours. Credit, two semester 
hours each semester. Miss Holloway. 

461, 462. Student Piano Teaching 

Practice of the principles learned in the methods course by the teach- 
ing of children under the supervision and direction of the instructor of 
piano teaching methods. Observation of children's classes. Presentation 
of pupils in monthly recitals throughout the year. Open to seniors in 
the School of Music majoring in piano. Prerequisites, Music SU5, 34.6 
and Piano 301, 302. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each se- 
mester. Mrs. C. Atkisson. 



222 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

463, 464. Voice Methods and Student Teaching 

Analysis of problems in voice production and song interpretation. 
Evaluation of song literature. Observation of teaching and practice 
teaching. Elective for juniors and seniors majoring in Voice. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. Mr. DeVeny. 

465, 466. Student Teaching 

The study of current materials in music education, followed by the 
daily teaching in various grades and the high school of the Curry School, 
prepared for and supplemented by frequent conferences with supervisors 
for constructive criticism and planning of new work. Required of all 
seniors in Music Education. Elective for seniors in the School of Music 
whose minor subject is Music Education. Prerequisite, Music 315. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. Fee, $7.00 per 
semester. Miss Holroyd, Mr. Samuels. 

467,468. Student Violin Teaching 

Application of the problems involved in Music 357, 358, through the 
teaching of children, under the supervision of the Violin department. 
Orchestra organization and routine through active membership in the 
college orchestra. Elective for seniors in the Violin department. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. Mr. Samuels. 

475, 476. Violin Methods 

A course in the methods and procedures of playing and teaching 
violin in the public schools. Required of Bachelor of Music majors in 
Music Education (General Course). Two hours. Credit, two semester 
hours each semester. Mr. Samuels. 

539. Advanced Conducting 

Designed to follow Music 435 or Music 436. May be elected only by 
permission of the dean of the School of Music. 

Advanced score reading. Conducting of music in larger forms, with 
detailed criticism of conducting technique in its relation to content of 
score. Prerequisite, Music U35 or 436 or the equivalent. Three hours. 
Credit, three semester hours. Mr. Dickieson. 



ENSEMBLES 

180. College Choir 

Membership in the choir is open to any student having a voice of fair 
effectiveness, a correct ear, and some knowledge of music notation. 
Two rehearsals each week. Credit, one semester hour for the year. Mr. 
Thompson. 

181. A Cappella Choir 

This small choir is open to any college student with the consent of 
the director. Two rehearsals each week. Credit, one semester hour for 
the year. Mr. Marquis. 



School of Music 223 

182. Madrigal Singers 

Open to any college student with the consent of the directors. Two 
rehearsals each week. Credit, one semester hour each semester. Voice 
Staff. 

190. College Orchestra 

Players of orchestral instruments are admitted to membership with 
the consent of the director. Two rehearsals each week. Credit, one se- 
mester hour for the year. Mr. Dickieson. 

191. Chamber Orchestra 

Membership is open to any college student with the consent of the 
director. Two rehearsals each week. Credit, two semester hours for the 
year. Mr. Dickieson. 

192. College Band 

Membership is open to any college student performing on a band 
instrument. Two rehearsals each week. Credit, one semester hour for 
the year. Miss Holroyd. 

193. String Quartet 

Open to any college student with the consent of the directors. Two 
rehearsals each week. Credit, one semester hour each semester. String 
Staff. 

194. Woodwind Ensemble 

Open to any college student with the consent of the directors. Two 
rehearsals each week. Credit, one semester hour each semester. Wood- 
wind Staff. 

195. Brass Ensemble 

Open to any college student with the consent of the directors. Two 
rehearsals each week. Credit, one semester hour each semester. Brass 
Staff. 

196. Piano Chamber Ensemble 

Open to any college student with the consent of the directors. Two 
rehearsals each week. Credit, one semester hour each semester. Piano 
Staff. 



COURSES IN APPLIED MUSIC 

"Applied Music" refers to the practical study of piano, organ, voice, 
violin, or orchestral instruments, in private individual lessons. Private 
lessons in applied music are available to students from other depart- 
ments whose course of study admit such extra work. 

A student will be accepted into a credit course in applied music only 
after she has passed a test in singing or playing before a committee of 
the music faculty. 



224 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

For Freshmen: 

101,102. Piano, Organ, Violin, Violoncello (Course A). Piano (Course 
C, Music Education, General). Three semester hours each se- 
mester. 

103,104. Voice (Course B, Bachelor of Music in Voice). Two semester 

hours each semester. 
107,108. Major Orchestral Instrument (Course D, Music Education, 

Instrumental Supervision). Two semester hours each semester. 
109,110. Applied Music (Bachelor of Arts in Music). Two semester 

hours each semester. 
113,114. Piano (Course B, Major in Voice). One semester hour each 

semester. 
117,118. Piano (Course D, Music Education, Instrumental Super- 
vision). One semester hour each semester. 
121, 122. Incidental applied music in all courses. One to three semester 

hours each semester. 
131,132. Applied music for Course E (Music Theory). Three semester 

hours each semester. 

For Sophomores: 

201,202. Piano, Organ, Violin, Violoncello (Course A). Three semester 

hours each semester. 
203,204. Voice (Course B, Bachelor of Music in Voice). Two semester 

hours each semester. 
207,208. Major Orchestral Instrument (Course D, Music Education, 

Instrumental Supervision). Two semester hours each semester. 
209,210. Applied Music (Bachelor of Arts in Music). Two semester 

hours each semester. 
213,214. Piano (Course B, Major in Voice). One semester hour each 

semester. 
217, 218. Piano (Course D, Music Education, Instrumental Super- 
vision). One semester hour each semester. 
221, 222. Incidental applied music in all courses. One to three semester 

hours each semester. 
231,232. Applied music for Course E (Music Theory). Three semester 

hours each semester. 

For Juniors: 

301,302. Piano, Organ, Violin, Violoncello (Course A). Five semester 

hours each semester. 
303,304. Voice (Course B, Bachelor of Music in Voice). Four semester 

hours each semester. 
305,306. Voice (Course C, Music Education, General). Two semester 

hours each semester. 



School of Music 225 

307,308. Major Orchestral Instrument (Course D, Music Education, 

Instrumental Supervision). Two semester hours each semester. 
309,310. Applied Music (Bachelor of Arts in Music). Two semester 

hours each semester. 
317,318. Minor Orchestral Instrument (Course D, Music Education, 

Instrumental Supervision). Two semester hours each semester. 
321, 322. Incidental applied music in all courses. One to three semester 

hours each semester. 
331,332. Applied music for Course E (Music Theory). Two semester 

hours each semester. 

For Seniors: 

401,402. Piano, Organ, Violin, Violoncello (Course A). Five semester 
hours each semester. 

403,404. Voice (Course B, Bachelor of Music in Voice). Four semes- 
ter hours each semester. 

405,406. Voice (Course C, Music Education, General). Two semester 
hours each semester. 

407,408. Major Orchestral Instrument, (Course D, Music Education, 
Instrumental Supervision). Two semester hours each se- 
mester. 

409,410. Applied Music (Bachelor of Arts in Music). Two semester 
hours each semester. 

417,418. Minor Applied Music (Course D, Music Education, Instru- 
mental Supervision). One semester hour each semester. 

421, 422. Incidental applied music in all courses. One to three semester 
hours each semester. 

431,432. Applied Music for Course E (Music Theory). Two semester 
hours each semester. 

537, 538. Advanced Applied Music 

Elective for the student who has not less than 16 hours of credit in 
courses for a given instrument and who is able to demonstrate qualifi- 
cations for advanced work. Two hours. Credit, two semester hours each 
semester. Staff. 



COURSE REQUIREMENTS 

The list of requirements in applied music as given below is not a 
complete statement of work needed to satisfy credit standards. The com- 
positions mentioned are to be interpreted merely as symbols of stages 
of advancement. A committee of music faculty members will decide 
upon each students qualifications for entrance or advancement. 



226 Woman's College— University of North Carolina 

PIANO COURSE 

Entrance Requirements: Major and minor scales and arpeggios at 
moderate tempi; Etudes, such as Czerny 299; Heller Op. 47; Little Prel- 
udes and Fugues, Bach; easier Two-part Inventions, Bach; composi- 
tions by standard composers equivalent in difficulty to Mozart, Sonata 
in C Major, No. 3; Haydn, Sonata in G minor, No. 11; Beethoven, So- 
nata Op. 49, No. 2. 

Freshman Year: Major and minor scales M.M. 108. Major and 
minor, dominant seventh and diminished seventh arpeggios. M.M. 72; 
trill one, two, four, eight notes, M.M. 60; legato and staccato octaves at 
moderate speed. Czerny, Op. 299 and Cramer; Bach, Two-part Inven- 
tions, early sonatas of Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven, compositions of equal 
difficulty from romantic and modern schools. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours each semester. 

Sophomore Year: Technical work continued; scale M.M. 132. Cra- 
mer; Czerny Op. 740; Bach, Three-part Inventions; easier dance move- 
ments from French suites; Beethoven Sonatas Op. 14, No. 1; Op. 14, 
No. 2; romantic and modern compositions. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours each semester. 

Junior Year: Major and minor scales M.M. 144; scales in thirds, 
sixths, tenths, M.M. 132; other technical work continued. Czerny, Op. 
740; Clementi, Gradus ad Parnassum; French and English suites; 
easier preludes and fugues from W. T. C, Bach; more difficult Bee- 
thoven sonatas; compositions by Schumann, Schubert, Chopin, Brahms, 
Liszt, Debussy, Bartok, and other contemporary composers. Five hours. 
Credit, five semester hours each semester. 

Senior Year: Technical work continued; Bach, preludes and fugues 
from W. T. C; Chopin Etudes, a wide repertoire embracing a sonata, 
concerto, and pieces by classic, romantic, and modern composers. Grad- 
uation recital appearance. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each 
semester. 

VOICE COURSE 

Freshman Year: Voice classification. Tone production and diction 
study. Song literature from the Italian operatic and oratorio repertoire 
of the seventeenth century. Study of Old English classics. Two hours. 
Credit, two semester hours each semester. 

Sophomore Year: Emphasis on development of legato singing and 
flexibility as elements of technique. Choice of song literature determined 
in large measure by state of development in the use of foreign lan- 
guages. Two hours. Credit, two semester hours each semester. 



School of Music 227 

Junior Year: Emphasis on vocal agility, volume, range, and quality 
of tone. Third year of study should disclose the potentialities of the 
voice. In addition to study of more advanced works in foreign lan- 
guages, modern American and English songs are given increased atten- 
tion. Operatic and oratorio arias required at this stage of development. 
Four hours. Credit, four semester hours each semester. 

Senior Year: The main emphasis is upon the interpretive aspects 
of singing and development of the student's capacity to sing with style 
and distinction. The repertoire is general and is governed by special 
capabilities of the student. A graduation recital appearance is required. 
Four hours. Credit, four semester hours each semester. 



VIOLIN COURSE 

Entrance Requirements: The student should be able to pursue to her 
advantage the study of the 42 Etudes of Kreutzer. A previous thorough 
study of the Kayser Op. 20, the Mazas Special Studies, and the Dont 
Exercises Preparatory to Kreutzer is recommended. 

Freshman Year: Careful review of previous technical study. Sevcik 
trill studies. Kreutzer Etudes. Three octave scales and arpeggios. Con- 
certos of Bach, Viotti. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each 
semester. 

Sophomore Year: Kreutzer and Fiorillo etudes, double stop studies. 
Concertos, Spohr, No. 2; Viotti, No. 22. Three hours. Credit, three se- 
mester hours each semester. 

Junior Year: Rode Caprices. Concertos, Bruch, Mendelssohn; so- 
natas, Tartini and Corelli. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each 
semester. 

Senior Year: Bach solo sonatas. Selected great concertos and so- 
natas. Smaller modern works. Graduation recital appearance. Viola 
study required. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each semester. 



VIOLONCELLO COURSE 

Entrance Requirements: Major and minor scales in two octaves; 
ability to play musically the Corelli Sonata in D minor, or a classic 
work of similar type; technical ability to play the Goltermann Concerto 
No. 4 or the equivalent. The student should be in a position to pursue 
to her advantage the course for the freshman year outlined below. 

Freshman Year: Major and minor scales in three octaves; scales in 
broken thirds and arpeggios (Klengel, Technical Studies, Vol. I) ; Lee, 
Op. 31, Book II; Dotzauer, 113 Exercises for Violoncello, Book II. Bach, 



228 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Suite I in G Major. Sonatas by Corelli, Eccles, Handel, Marcello. Pieces 
by Bach, Goltermann, Popper, etc. Three hours. Credit, three semester 
hours each semester. 

Sophomore Year: Major and minor scales in four octaves; scales in 
thirds and arpeggios. Merk, Op. 11; Duport, 21 Etudes; Grutzmacher, 
Op. 38, Book 1. Bach, Suite II in D minor. Sonatas by Sammartini, 
Mozart, Cassado, Beethoven (Op. 5, No. 1 or 2, Mendelssohn, Strauss. 
Boellmann, Symphonic Variations. Pieces by Bach, Faure, Guerini, Men- 
delssohn (Op. 17), Saint-Saens, etc. Three hours. Credit, three semester 
hours each semester. 

Junior Year: Major and minor scales in sixth, octaves and double 
stops. Grutzmacher, Op. 38, Book II; Franchomme, Op. 7; Piatti, Op. 
25. Bach, Suite III in C major. Sonatas by Beethoven (Op. 69), Grieg, 
Rachmaninoff. Concertos by Boccherini and d'Albert, Lalo or Saint- 
Saens. Pieces by Bach, Bloch, Granados, Senaille, Schumann (Op. 70, 
73, or 102), etc. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each semester. 

Senior Year: Major and minor scales with spiccato and other special 
bowings. Orchestral studies, Bach, Suite IV in E-flat major or Suite V 
in C minor. Sonatas by Beethoven (Op. 102, No. 1 or 2), Brahms (Op. 
38), Debussy, Delius. Concertos by Haydn and Elgar or Schumann. 
Pieces by Bach, Beethoven (Variations), Bloch, Cassado, Chopin (Op. 
3), Dvorak, etc. Graduation recital appearance. Five hours. Credit, five 
semester hours each semester. 



ORGAN COURSE 

Entrance Requirements: The completion of the freshman require- 
ments in Piano of this College or their equivalent. 

Second Year: The foundations of organ technique are laid by the 
study of simple exercises in legato, pedal, and manual playing by 
Stainer, followed by the Caspar Koch Pedal Scales, the completion of 
at least four of the Eight Little Preludes and Fugues by Bach, easy 
preludes and offertories, and intensive study of the art of hymn playing. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

Third Year: Completion of the Eight Little Preludes and Fugues by 
Bach, and at least two of the more difficult preludes and fugues, such as 
the Cathedral Preludes and Fugue in E minor, and the Short G minor 
Fugue, one of the easier sonatas by Mendelssohn or Guilmant, standard 
pieces of the German and French school. Choir accompaniments. Five 
hours. Credit, five semester hours each semester. 

Fourth Year: Larger preludes and fugues by Bach, sonatas and 
compositions by Widor, Vierne, Bonnet, Karg-Elert, and others of the 
modern school. Oratorio accompaniments. Graduation recital appear- 
ance. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each semester. 



School of Music 229 

WIND INSTRUMENT COURSE 

The School of Music provides professional training- in flute, oboe, 
clarinet, bassoon, trumpet, French horn, and trombone. The student 
should demonstrate sufficient mastery of her chosen instrument to war- 
rant further study. 

FLUTE 

Freshman Year: Scale and arpeggio studies. Studies by Sousmann, 
Gariboldi, etc. Literature: Sonatas — Handel and Loeillet. Three hours. 
Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

Sophomore Year: Studies: Andersen, Op. 21, Op. 30. Literature: 
Concertino — Chaminade; Concerto in D — Boccherini; Concerti — Vivalidi. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

Junior Year: Studies: Andersen, Op. 15, Op. 60. Literature: Sonatas 
— J. S. Bach. Appropriate Paris Conservatoire pieces, etc. Five hours. 
Credit, five semester hours each semester. 

Senior Year: Studies: Karg-Elert, Op. 107; Gariboldi, Op. 217. 
Orchestral studies. Concerti — Mozart, Quantz; Bach B minor suite. 
Sonata — Hindemith. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each se- 
mester. 

OBOE 

Freshman Year: Scale arpeggio studies. Studies by Ferling, Brod, 
Barret. Literature: Sonatas — Handel; six partitas — Telemann. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

Sophomore Year: Studies: Lamotte, Gillet. Literature: Three Ro- 
mances — Schumann; Piece in G minor — Pierne; Fantaisie, Op. 71 — 
d'Indy. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

Junior Year: Studies: Gillet, Prestini, Loyon. Literature: Con- 
certo (C major) — Mozart. Concerto — Ralph Vaughan Williams; Sonata 
—Hindemith; Quartets — Mozart and Stamitz. Five hours. Credit, five 
semester hours each semester. 

Senior Year: Studies: Singer, Orchestral studies. Literature: Con- 
certo grossi Nos. 8, 9, and 10 — Handel. Concerto in D minor — Marcello. 
five hours. Credit, five semester hours each semester. 



CLARINET 

Freshman Year: Studies: Rose and Langenus; scale studies — Lan- 
genus. Literature: Weber — Concertino; appropriate Paris Conservatoire 
solos. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. 



230 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Sophomore Year: Studies: Rose and Langenus (continued). Litera- 
ture; appropriate Paris Conservatoire solos; Weber — Fantasy and 
Rondo, Grand Duo Concertante. Three hours. Credit, three semester 
hours each semester. 

Junior Year: Langenus, Polatschek, Jeanjean, orchestral studies. 
Literature: Sonatas — Hindemith, Bax; Trio (with piano and viola) 
Mozart. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each semester. 

Senior Year: Advanced studies and study of the most important 
chamber works in the clarinet literature; e.g., the sonatas of Brahms. 
Op. 120, Nos. 1 and 2. The Trio, Op. 114 and quintet, Op. 115, of Brahms. 
The quintet of Max Reger; the Rhapsody of Debussy, etc. Five hours. 
Credit, five semester hours each semester. 



bassoon 

Freshman Year: Scale and arpeggio studies; studies by Weissen- 
born. Literature: Sonatas — Gaillard; appropriate Paris Conservatoire 
solos. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

Sophomore Year: Weissenborn studies continued; studies by Gam- 
baro. Appropriate Paris Conservatoire pieces. Three hours. Credit, 
three semester hours each semester. 

Junior Year: Studies: Jancourt, Dherin. Orchestral studies. Litera- 
ture: Sonatas — Hindemith and Saint-Saens; Paris Conservatoire solos. 
Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each semester. 

Senior Year: Advanced technical studies. Orchestral studies. Fur- 
ther study of the literature of the bassoon, including the Mozart Con- 
certo. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each semester. 



TRUMPET 

Freshman Year: Instrumental techniques, scales, arpeggios, and 
studies from Arban, Laurent (Book I) and others. Three hours. Credit, 
three semester hours each semester. 

Sophomore Year: More extended work in Arban, Laurent, Cha- 
vannes (Characteristic Studies) and Maxime-Alphonse. Transposition. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

Junior Year: Study of the more advanced etudes of St. Jocome, Cha- 
vannes, Petit, Maxime-Alphonse, etc. Five hours. Credit, five semester 
hours each semester. 

Senior Year: Advanced work covering a variety of studies, solos 
and orchestral passages. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each 
semester. 



School of Music 231 

french horn 

Freshman Year: Techniques, scales, and arpeggios. Etudes from 
Koppraseh, Maxime-Alphonse, Arban; and other suitable studies. Ele- 
mentary transposition. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each 
semester. 

Sophomore Year: Transportation. Mozart Concertos, Maxime-Al- 
phonse (Book IV) and solos and studies of similar difficulty. Three 
hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

Junior Year: Orchestral studies, Maxime-Alphonse (Book V) Gal- 
lay (Unmeasured Preludes) or the equivalent. Five hours. Credit, five 
semester hours each semester. 

Senior Year: Haydn Concertos (I and II), Orchestral studies cover- 
ing as much of the entire range of orchestral styles as possible. Bel- 
loli and other advanced studies. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours 
each semester. 

TROMBONE (BARITONE) 

Freshman Year: Techniques, scales, arpeggios, songs, etudes, studies 
and solos of a suitable character. Development of the trombone style. 
Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each semester. 

Sophomore Year: Reading in the various clefs. Lafosse (Book I), 
Rochut, and others. Three hours. Credit, three semester hours each 
semester. 

Junior Year: Lafosse (Book I and II), Rochut, Borclogni, and simi- 
lar studies of a more advanced nature. Five hours. Credit, five semester 
hours each semester. 

Senior Year: Advanced studies by Couillaud, Lafosse, etc. Orches- 
tral studies. Five hours. Credit, five semester hours each semester. 



RECITALS 

RECITAL ATTENDANCE 

Students pursuing regular courses in the School of Music are re- 
quired to attend all faculty and student recitals and the performances 
of the College Concert Course. 



STUDENT RECITALS 

Student recitals are given weekly, at which time works studied in 
the classroom are performed before the students of the School of Music. 
All students majoring in music are required to attend these recitals 



232 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

and to take part in them when requested to do so. These public appear- 
ances are of great assistance in enabling the student to acquire the 
poise essential to a successful public performance. 

artist recitals and concerts 

No less important than classroom instruction is the opportunity of 
hearing good music* performed by artists of superior ability. To afford 
students this opportunity, a regular series of recitals and concerts is 
given annually, the best artists available being secured. 

Recitals and concerts are given frequently during the school year 
by members of the music faculty. 

CARNEGIE MUSIC LIBRARY 

The Carnegie Corporation of New York City in 1935 awarded to 
the Woman's College a "College Music Set" consisting of a library of 
826 records, 250 music scores, 125 books on music history and apprecia- 
tion, and a Capehart reproducing machine. This award is valued at 
$2,750. 

Two rooms in the Music Building have been set aside as a library 
to house this valuable collection. The library is kept open daily, not 
only for the students of the music history and appreciation classes, but 
also for students and members of the College community who may wish 
to acquaint themselves with the music of the great masters. 

The college music set has been greatly amplified, the present collec- 
tion housed in the Music Building amounting to some 3000 records. 
Numerous records in the College library are also available for use. 

ANNUAL HIGH-SCHOOL MUSIC CONTEST-FESTIVAL 

One of the major activities sponsored by the School of Music for 
the improvement of music in the state is the Annual North Carolina 
Music Contest-Festival for High Schools. District elimination contests 
for the town and consolidated high schools are held in six centers in 
the state, and those schools with high scores in these district contests 
enter the annual state contest held at the College in April of each year. 
These annual performances have given the music teachers, supervisors, 
and students a splendid opportunity to compare their work with that 
done in the other schools. The contest has in this way made a real con- 
tribution to the rapid development of music in the schools of the state. 



School of Music 233 

ORGANIZATIONS 

THE COLLEGE CHOIR 

The College Choir is composed of one hundred and fifty college stu- 
dents, selected from the entire student body. The choir sings in chapel 
many times during the year, for the four university sermons, the bacca- 
laureate sermon, and other important college events. In addition, at 
least two special concerts are given each year, one a special Christmas 
concert, the other an Easter program. Two weekly rehearsals are held, 
and credit of one semester hour is given for the year. 

THE ORCHESTRA 

Membership in the College Orchestra is open to all students who 
play an orchestral instrument sufficiently well to meet the requirements 
of the director. Two rehearsals are held each week throughout the col- 
lege year, and attendance is required of students who are studying an 
orchestral instrument. Public concerts are given during the college year 
as often as circumstances warrant. Credit of one semester hour is given 
for the year. 

PI KAPPA LAMBDA 

Membership in this national honorary scholastic society is the high- 
est honor that can come to a student in the School of Music. Election 
of students is from the senior class, with an occasional election from 
the junior class, and is based primarily on superior ability and attain- 
ment. Alumnae and faculty members of the School of Music who have 
achieved special distinction in the field of music are eligible for election 
to membership. 

THE CHAMBER MUSIC PLAYERS 

This group, usually numbering from fifteen to eighteen advanced 
players, specializes in the large chamber music works of both classic 
and contemporary types. It has presented in public many rarely heard 
compositions for strings and for string and woodwind instruments. 

MUSIC EDUCATION CLUB 

The Music Education Club is an organization of the Music Educa- 
tion Department. Membership of the club is made up of sophomores, 
juniors, and seniors who are majoring or minoring in music education 
and faculty members of this department. Freshmen interested in music 
education may be associate members. The club's activities are planned 
to enrich the musical experience of the members and to broaden their 
interest and pride in their prospective profession, to familiarize them 
with current developments in the field of music education, and to pro- 
mote musical interest and activities on the campus. 



IX. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

WOMAN'S COLLEGE DIVISION 

Gordon Gray, B.A., LL.B., LL.D., President of the University. 
Edward Kidder Graham, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Chancellor. 
William Whatley Pierson, Ph.D., Litt.D., Dean, Graduate School. 
Franklin H. McNutt, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D., Associate Dean. 

THE ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD 

Helen Barton, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. 

Victor M. Cutter, B.A., Ph.D., Professor of Biology. 

Marc Friedlaender, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of English. 

Vance T. Littlejohn, B.A., B.S., M.Ed., Ph.D., Professor of Business 

Education. 
Ethel L. Martus, B.A., M.S., Professor of Physical Education. 
Franklin H. McNutt, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Education. 
Mereb E. Mossman, B.A., M.A., Professor of Sociology. 
Charles E. Prall, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Education. 
Katherine E. Roberts, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Home Eco- 



ORGANIZATION 

Under a principle of the Consolidated University of North Carolina 
known as "allocation of function," the Woman's College Division of the 
Graduate School of the University is authorized to conduct graduate 
study in the following areas: the Creative Arts Program (Painting and 
Graphic Arts, Music Composition, Writing, and Dance), Business Edu- 
cation, Education, Home Economics, and Sociology (a minor). These 
areas and the Division as a whole are represented in and subject to the 
Graduate Executive Council of the Consolidated University. Fundamen- 
tal policy and basic regulations are formulated by this Council and may 
be found in the Graduate School Series of the University of North Caro- 
lina Record. 

The administration of the Woman's College Division of the Graduate 
School is vested in an Administrative Board and an Associate Dean of 
the Graduate School. The Board, headed by the Associate Dean, trans- 
acts local graduate business within the framework of regulations estab- 
lished by the Graduate Executive Council of the Consolidated Univer- 
sity. The Associate Dean serves as entrance examiner and performs 
through his office the customary duties. 

234 



The Graduate School 235 

Additional rules, regulations, and standards peculiar to each of the 
areas of graduate study are established and administered by the depart- 
ment or school concerned. These added standards appear in the appro- 
priate sections of the catalogue. The prospective student should read 
such sections with care. 

Inquiries concerning curricula, specific courses, scholarships, fellow- 
ships, and information peculiar to a field of study should be sent di- 
rectly to the department or school concerned. General information may 
be obtained from the office of the Associate Dean of the Graduate School. 

GENERAL REGULATIONS 

Admission to Graduate Study: For unconditional admission to 
graduate study, the applicant must hold a bachelor's degree from a rec- 
ognized institution. The transcript must show an appropriate under- 
graduate major and satisfactory academic standing. Students from un- 
recognized or marginal institutions may be given provisional admission 
pending the removal of conditions imposed. All candidates for admission 
must take the Graduate Record Examination, or under certain circum- 
stances and with the consent of the Associate Dean, the National 
Teacher Examinations. Certain students who are not candidates for a 
degree may be admitted as specials. 

Residence and Time Limits : The master's curriculum, including the 
thesis, must be completed within six calendar years. At least three- 
fourths of the work must be done in campus courses; as much as one- 
fourth of the course work may be taken in extension except in curricula 
leading to the Master of Education, where the limit is six semester 
hours ; not more than six semester hours are accepted by transfer. How- 
ever, in many of the curricula the student is permitted and encouraged 
to do a portion of his work at State College at Raleigh, North Carolina, 
or at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. In general, such 
work taken at another unit of the Consolidated University should not 
exceed one-third of the total program. 

Required Skills: For all Master's degrees except the Master of 
Education, the student must master an appropriate skill prior to mak- 
ing application for admission to candidacy. These are either aesthetics 
(Creative Arts Program), a reading knowledge of a modern foreign 
language, or, under certain circumstances, the fundamentals of sta- 
tistics. 

Admission to Candidacy: After approximately one-third of his 
course work is completed, the student may apply to the Administrative 
Board for admission to candidacy for the degree sought. Admission is 
conditioned upon: (a) the removal of all entrance conditions, (b) com- 
petence in the use of the appropriate skill, (c) quality of the graduate 
work already completed, and (d) satisfaction of special requirements of 
the department concerned. 



236 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Curriculum : The course hour requirements vary somewhat with the 
graduate degree sought, viz., Master of Fine Arts and the Master of 
Arts in Education, thirty-six semester hours of which twenty-four must 
be in a major field and twelve in a related minor; Master of Education, 
thirty- two semester hours of which twenty must be in a major field, six 
in a minor, and six in a variable which may fall within the major or 
minor fields or in a related department; Master of Science, thirty semes- 
ter hours of which twenty must be in the major field and ten in the 
minor. 

Written Examination on the Major Field: The written examina- 
tion on the field of the major is set by the student's advisory committee 
and may be scheduled at any convenient time after two-thirds of the 
course work has been completed. 

Oral Examination: The oral examination is conducted by a special 
committee including the student's adviser as chairman and at least two 
other representatives of the major and minor subjects. It covers the 
entire work of the student, both major and minor, with time especially 
reserved for the defense of the thesis. No oral examination is required 
of candidates for the Master of Education. 

Thesis: A thesis subject endorsed by the chairman of the student's 
advisory committee must be presented to the Administrative Board for 
approval at least one semester prior to the time the degree is expected 
to be awarded. The thesis must be related to the graduate major and 
must be written in correct English and in a scholarly form. Four copies 
must be filed at least one month prior to the date the degree is expected. 
An abstract must accompany the thesis. No thesis is required of can- 
didates for the Master of Education. 

In the Creative Arts Program the thesis shall consist of a creative 
work on the professional level and of technical merit, and the back- 
ground of sources, historical influences, technical processes or composi- 
tional problems essential to its scholarly interpretation. 



EXPENSES 

Inasmuch as the graduate curricula herein described are curricula 
of the Graduate School of the Consolidated University of North Caro- 
lina, culminating in graduate degrees conferred by the University, they 
are open to men graduate students. However, the Woman's College does 
not open its campus facilities to men students, who are expected to find 
board, room, medical, and recreational facilities off campus. 



The Graduate School 



237 



In State Out of State 

a. Charges Common to Men and Women Graduates 

Tuition (2 semesters) $150.00 $500.00 

Registration 15.00 15.00 

Entertainment 9.50 9.50 

Diploma 10.00 10.00 

Student Union 6.00 6.00 

b. Fees Required of Graduate Women 

Medical 10.00 10.00 

c. Optional Services for Graduate Women 

Board 270.00 270.00 

Room 105.00 105.00 

Laundry 30.00 30.00 

Payment of expenses of graduate students will be due as follows, 
in advance: 

In State Out of State 

a. For students who board in residence halls: 

Room reservation $ 10.00 $ 10.00 

On entrance 156.00 255.00 

November 15 141.00 225.00 

January 15 156.00 255.00 

March 15 132.50 200.50 

$595.50 $945.50 

b. For students who do not board in residence halls : 

On entrance 50.00 140.00 

November 15 45.25 130.25 

January 15 50.00 140.00 

March 15 45.25 130.25 



$190.50 $540.50 

c. For men students each payment will be $2.50 less than specified for 
women under the preceding section, because medical service is not 
provided for men. 

A diploma fee of $10 is to be paid by March 15 of the year in which 
the student will complete requirements for his or her degree. 

Music and laboratory fees are in addition to the charges outlined 
above. 



The college reserves the right to increase any fees and charges at 
any time such advance is authorized by the proper authorities. 



238 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Students who are residents of North Carolina taking three hours or 
less will pay tuition of $18.75 at the beginning of the semester. Those 
taking more than three hours but not in excess of six hours will pay 
$37.50 at the beginning of each semester. The corresponding rates for 
students who are not residents of North Carolina are $62.50 and $125.00. 
Students who register for more than six hours pay full tuition. 

Dormitory facilities for graduate women are limited. Women stu- 
dents who want to reside on the campus should apply to the Dean of 
Students, Miss Katherine Taylor, for a room as soon as their applica- 
tion for admission to the Graduate School has been approved by the 
Graduate Office. 

GRADUATE CURRICULA 

THE CREATIVE ARTS PROGRAM 

The program is designed to meet the need for work of graduate 
grade with a clear emphasis upon composition in the fields of painting 
and the graphic arts, music, writing, and the dance. Completion of the 
degree program will presuppose the attainment of a professional level 
of competence in composition in the art form in which the student elects 
to major. 

The program consists of work in one of the four major subjects and 
in a related minor culminating in the degree, Master of Fine Arts. 
Available at the Woman's College are an interdepartmental minor in 
the creative arts and minors in art history, painting and the graphic 
arts, literature, writing, music literature and history, and the dance. 
Related minors are also available at the University in Chapel Hill and 
at State College in Raleigh. 

The establishment of this graduate program at Greensboro reflects 
the conviction that distinctive advantages for the pursuit of graduate 
work in the creative arts are present here. The Woman's College is a 
residential liberal arts college which has for a number of years given 
emphasis to work in the several arts and which possesses facilities ade- 
quate to support graduate study. The opportunity is present for indi- 
vidualized instruction from the strong staff of resident artist-teachers. 

The program should be of value to those who wish to teach in sec- 
ondary schools and colleges as well as to those preparing for profes- 
sional careers in one of the arts. Adequate supporting courses in the 
literature of each of the arts are offered together with courses which 
meet the state requirements for graduate certification. 

Painting and Graphic Arts 

The major in Painting and the Graphic Arts offers opportunity for 
work in drawing and painting, etching, lithography, serigraphy, wood- 
block printing and engraving, the choice of medium for specialization 



The Graduate Curricula 239 

being determined by the training and interests of the student. Instruc- 
tion will be given in small classes or on an individual basis, emphasiz- 
ing the development of creative ability grounded in adequate research 
of both an historical and a technical nature. 

Adequate studio space, equipment, illustrative material and library 
facilities are available for carrying on instruction at the graduate level. 

In addition to general requirements listed elsewhere, it is desirable 
that the student electing a major program in Painting and Graphic 
Arts should have 54 semester hours or the equivalent in undergraduate 
credits in art with a distribution of courses showing 15 semester hours 
in art history, six semester hours in design, 18 semester hours in draw- 
ing and painting, and 15 semester hours in art electives. 

The culmination of the program in Painting and the Graphic Arts 
will be an exhibition, showing the creative power and technical ability 
of the student and a paper interpreting or outlining the nature of the 
original contribution, or which deals with sources, historical influences 
or compositional problems. 

Music Composition 

In the field of music, the Program offers the opportunity to those 
who have given evidence of ability in composition to continue their 
creative work under expert direction, and to extend their knowledge of 
related arts forms. 

The Greensboro Orchestra, the college choral groups, the String 
Quartet, the Piano Trio, and various chamber music organizations, will 
be available for laboratory use. All of these organizations are accus- 
tomed and congenial to the performance of contemporary works, and 
each has won praise from distinguished composers for its efforts. The 
college now holds more than 5,000 phonograph records of various types 
which may be used as aids to study in conjunction with the college's 
collection of scores of the important works of contemporary and classic 
composers. 

The major interest in the graduate program will be active composi- 
tion with the creation of an original work for orchestra, a cantata for 
chorus, orchestra and solo voices, or a chamber music work as a goal. 
This composition, along with a scholarly paper designed to demonstrate 
that composition technique has reached a conscious and critical level, 
will constitute the required thesis. 

Adequate preparation in harmony, counterpoint, form and analysis, 
and history of music, will be required for admission to the graduate 
program in composition. Manuscripts of works previously done will be 
used as basis for judgment concerning the wisdom of further pursuit 
of creative skill in this field. 



240 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

Writing 

The major in Writing offers opportunity to those who have demon- 
strated ability in this field to develop their powers under the guidance 
of writers of distinction, and to support this work in original compo- 
sition with graduate study in related art forms or in literature and 
criticism. 

The Writing program provides for specialization in the writing of 
fiction; novel, novelette, or short story; in the writing of verse; in 
critical writing, or in playwriting. The required thesis will consist of 
original work in one of these fields together with a scholarly paper 
providing an account of the research problems involved or an inter- 
pretative study which includes a discussion of the theme chosen, the 
problems presented by it, the processes followed in developing it, and 
the methods used in executing it. 

For admission to the graduate major in Writing the student must 
have completed successfully at least eighteen semester hours of courses 
in English and American literature above Grade I, and a minimum of 
six semester hours in courses in writing, of which three may be in ad- 
vanced composition and three in the writing of fiction or of verse, or in 
play-writing. In addition, the student must submit papers which offer 
evidence of a structural competence, artistic merit, and a promising 
talent. 

Dance 

The major in Dance provides opportunities for the graduate student 
in dance to study and experiment in the arts with special emphasis on 
dance as a creative art form. The curriculum is planned to present ex- 
periences and develop competence in choreography through the utiliza- 
tion of the integrated knowledge of the related arts and experimenta- 
tion with various types of composition. The student is directed in the 
development of mature composition of aesthetic merit and in the attain- 
ment of technical excellence. 

Dance studios, practice rooms, pianos, phonographs, percussion in- 
struments, music and records, stage and lighting equipment, costume 
and design rooms, films and motion picture equipment, are available to 
the graduate student for use in experimentation in dance. Library col- 
lections of books and related materials for creative work in dance are 
extensive and comprehensive. 

The graduate program culminates in a dance concert of the candi- 
date's own choreography to be performed with a professional and schol- 
arly solution of the problems of a theatrical and educational dance 
production. 



The Graduate Curricula 241 

Admission to graduate study in this field will be made on the basis 
of competence and merit as evidenced by the undergraduate record and 
a proficiency and promising talent as demonstrated by the student. 

BUSINESS EDUCATION 

The graduate program in business education for the Consolidated 
University of North Carolina is centered in Greensboro at the Woman's 
College division. The major emphasis is on business teacher education 
with related subject matter content in business and economics courses. 
Students are encouraged to take advantage of the opportunity to take 
part of their course work at the Chapel Hill division of the Consoli- 
dated University. 

The program is designed to prepare master teachers of business sub- 
jects at the secondary school level and the junior and senior college 
levels. The teacher-training function of the North Carolina Distributive 
Education Service is an integral part of the graduate program in busi- 
ness education. Students may concentrate in the field of distributive 
education or in the fields of professional teacher education for teachers 
of general basic business education and teachers of office education and 
the secretarial and office skills. 

Close relationship is maintained with the public schools of North 
Carolina and with business and industry through such organizations as 
the National Office Management Association and the Merchants' Asso- 
ciation. Teachers of office and distributive education are encouraged to 
secure meaningful work experience through a co-ordinated program 
with business and industry. 

In addition to complying with the general regulations for uncondi- 
tional admission to the graduate program, students majoring in busi- 
ness education must have a grade A certificate to teach business in 
North Carolina, or its equivalent. Also, the undergraduate credit must 
include courses in general economics and the principles of accounting. 

The major work must be distributed between professional and sub- 
ject-matter courses with a related minor selected on the basis of the 
student's background and interest. The master's degree in business edu- 
cation requires thirty to thirty-three semester hours credit in approved 
courses depending upon the program elected. 

Students majoring in Business Education may elect a program lead- 
ing to the Master of Science degree or the Master of Education degree. 
The requirements of the program leading to the Master of Science 
degree include a tool of research (language or statistics) and a thesis 
related to the student's field of major interest. No thesis is required of 
Master of Education degree candidates. 



242 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

EDUCATION 

Inasmuch as the elementary teacher, supervisor, or principal must 
be all things to all pupils, the graduate major in education is very 
broad. However, it is possible within this broad major to give a degree 
of specialization for primary, intermediate, and upper grade teachers; 
also for supervisors and principals including those who may head con- 
solidated schools composed of all grades. Further specialization is made 
possible through the intelligent selection of a minor. A wide range of 
minors is available at Woman's College, the University at Chapel Hill, 
and State College at Raleigh. 

The facilities for graduate study in this field are excellent. There is 
a strong undergraduate major, and on-campus demonstration and ex- 
perimental school, excellent library facilities, and cordial and co-opera- 
tive relationships with the excellent city and county systems. Guilford 
with its two cities, Greensboro and High Point, is one of the most 
populous counties in the state. Community resources related to graduate 
study in education are unrivaled. 

In addition to meeting the entrance requirements mentioned else- 
where in this catalogue, the student receiving unconditional admission 
must have met the basic teacher-certification requirement of North 
Carolina or the state of residence. 



ENGLISH 

The Department of English offers both a graduate major and a 
graduate minor planned for students whose chief interest is in the 
field of teaching. The major in English (or minor) offered to students 
who are candidates for the degree Master of Education is open to those 
who present an approved undergraduate background in English and 
American literature and language, who have fulfilled requirements for 
admission to the Graduate School, and who hold a North Carolina "Class 
A" teachers' certificate, or its equivalent. For course arrangements turn 
to Department of English. 



HOME ECONOMICS 

The School of Home Economics of the Woman's College is the center 
in North Carolina for graduate work in Home Economics. As a result 
of close co-operation with accrediting agencies, it has received state, 
regional, and national recognition. 

The opportunities for superior training are excellent. In addition to 
the original building, there is a large and completely equipped new 
wing with facilities for graduate study and research in the several areas 
of home economics, home economics education, and institution man- 



The Graduate Curricula 243 

agement. Three home management houses are available for research in 
housing management. The new nursery school building serves as a cen- 
ter for graduate study in child development and family life. The home- 
making cottage and school cafeteria, operated in connection with the 
Curry Demonstration School, and the dining halls on the Woman's Col- 
lege campus offer unlimited facilities for co-ordinated graduate training. 

Curricula and Degrees 

Three graduate curricula and degrees are offered, each appropriate 
to the needs of a well-defined group of students. For the technician, 
dietitian, administrative officer or research worker, there is the Master 
of Science which permits a high degree of concentration on the knowl- 
edge and skill required; for the teacher, there is the Master of Educa- 
tion based on general home economics, home economics education and 
general education; for the teacher who desires some research experience 
in addition to her teacher preparation there is the Master of Science in 
Home Economics. The general requirements for the degrees are: 

Master of Science 

Major: Twenty semester hours in one of the following areas: (1) 
Child Development and Family Relations. (2) Clothing and Textiles. 
(3) Foods and Nutrition. (4) Housing and Management. 

Minor: Ten semester hours in any of the following areas: (1) Any 
area listed above that has not been selected as a major. (2) Institu- 
tion Management. (3) Art (related design). (4) Social Studies. (5) A 
split minor embracing not more than two of the areas listed above. 

Required Skill: An appropriate modern language. 

General Written Examination: This is based on the major and may 
be taken after two-thirds of the course work is completed. 

Thesis: A research problem that is based on the major. 

Oral Examination: This is based on the thesis. 

Master of Education 

Major: Twenty-six semester hours in general home economics and 
home economics education. Not less than twelve semester hours must 
be in home economics content. 

Minor: Six semester hours in education. 

General Written Examination: This is based on both the major and 
minor fields, and may be taken after two-thirds of the course work is 
completed. 



244 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Master of Science in Home Economics 

Major: Twenty semester hours of home economics. 

Minor: Ten semester hours of education (home economics education, 
education or a combination of the two), or ten semester hours in an 
area of home economics. 

Required Skill: An appropriate modern language or statistics. 

General Written Examination: This is based on the major and may 
be taken after two-thirds of the course work is completed. 

Thesis: A research problem based on the major. 

Oral Examination: This is based on the thesis. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

The graduate program in Physical Education is designed to pro- 
duce competent women teachers of health, physical, and recreation edu- 
cation, to improve the quality and understanding of research, and to 
develop specialists in the areas of dance, sports education, recreation 
leadership, and corrective physical education. 

The facilities and opportunities for graduate experiences are excel- 
lent. There are two completely equipped gymnasiums, laboratories for 
graduate research and experimental study, facilities for varied teach- 
ing experiences on the elementary, secondary and college levels, and 
opportunities for experimentation in camping, recreation, and physical 
education for the handicapped. 

For unconditional admission to graduate work in physical education, 
the student must hold a bachelor's degree from a recognized institution. 
The transcript should show satisfactory academic standing in appropri- 
ate undergraduate course work. 

The curriculum leading to the Master of Education degree with a 
major in physical education requires a minimum of thirty semester 
hours. Eighteen semester hours of credit must be in the field of concen- 
tration, six semester hours in education as the minor field, and six 
semester hours in education, physical education, or an allied field. All 
students are required to take the National Teacher Examination in 
physical education before being admitted to candidacy. Other require- 
ments are the comprehensive examinations in physical education and in 
education, the satisfactory completion of a thesis, and an oral examina- 
tion on the thesis study. 

The curriculum leading to the Master of Fine Arts degree with a 
major in dance, requires thirty-six semester hours, twenty-four of 



The Graduate Curricula 245 

which are devoted to the major, and twelve to the related minor. Other 
requirements are the Graduate Record Examination and facility in a 
tool of research prior to admission to candidacy for the degree. The 
student must complete a thesis involving creative work, pass an oral 
examination on the thesis, and a written examination in the major area 
of concentration. 

SOCIOLOGY 

The Department of Sociology offers a graduate minor planned par- 
ticularly for students whose chief interest is in the field of Education. 
Emphasis is placed upon sociological analysis with the student's home 
community or Greensboro as a laboratory for sociological research and 
empirical analysis. An effort is made to analyze selected relevant and 
vital problems of contemporary society. 

For admission to the graduate minor in sociology, the student must 
have completed a course in Principles of Sociology, and an additional 
six semester hours of sociology or psychology. 



COURSE DESCRIPTIONS 

The descriptions of courses open to graduate students in each of the 
several majors will be found in this catalogue under the heading of the 
appropriate department or school. Contributing to the graduate pro- 
gram are the departments of Art, Business Education, English, Physical 
Education, and Sociology, and the schools of Education, Home Eco- 
nomics, and Music. In each instance, the head or dean is also the chief 
adviser of graduate students in his field, and he or she is consequently 
the person to whom written inquiries concerning courses and programs 
should be addressed. 



X. DEGREES CONFERRED 

Sixty-Second Annual Commencement of the College, 
May 31, 1954 

BACHELORS OF ARTS 

Anabel Adams Asheville 

Peggy Jo Stroud Albritton Kinston 

Bobbie Faye Allen Rt. 1, Snow Camp 

Mary Elizabeth Alspaugh Winston-Salem 

Anne Yvonne Arnold Beaufort 

Nancy Carolyn Ballinger Guilford College 

Betsey Barber Mount Ulla 

Virginia Wells Barbour! * Greensboro 

Tommye Elizabeth Barker cum laude Salisbury 

Agnes Anne Barnhardt Delco 

Dorothy Ellis Barrett . Burlington 

Marijennie Barringer Hickory 

Nancy Ann Beamer Rt. 3, Mount Holly 

Margaret Sue Bell Asheville 

Pattie Nora Phillips Bennett Rt. 1, Hertford 

Nancy Dudley Benson magna cum laude Greensboro 

Diane Laura Berg Nutley, N. J. 

Rosa May Bernstein Spring Hope 

Peggy Elizabeth Best Kinston 

Margaret Elizabeth Bill Hendersonville 

Carolyn Maude Birgel Greensboro 

Lillie Almetta Blackmon Rt. 2, Lancaster, S. C. 

Sara Lee Blackwelder Concord 

Jane McLaurin Blake Chadbourn 

Patricia Anne Blalock Kinston 

Barbara Ann Blaylock Greensboro 

Dorothy Anne Bluett Baltimore, Md. 

Ada Josephine Boren Siler City 

Florence Earl Bowden Goldsboro 

Lenna Anne Bowden Summerfield 

Catherine McCrae Bowen Wilmington 

Ina Lou Bradley Greensboro 

Norma French Bramlett Rt. 2, Canton 

Doris Lorraine Brooks Kannapolis 

Katherine Bland Brown Winston-Salem 

Lois Cauble Brown Salisbury 



♦Absent 

fDated July 17, 1953 



246 



Degrees Conferred 247 

Ruth Elizabeth Brown cum laude Zebulon 

Sally Jean Trepke Brown High Point 

Peggy Joyce Bunton Union Grove 

Anne Marie Burnie* Rt. 3, Wilmington 

Emily Jean Butner Winston-Salem 

Nancy Katherine Graybeal Byrd West Jefferson 

Margaret Merle Cates Greensboro 

Winifred Ann Cates Ramseur 

Mary Louise McRainey Chambers Lumberton 

Lucy Finch Cheek Greensboro 

Dorothy Jean Church Wilmington 

Freda Ellen Clark Asheville 

Helen Elizabeth Coley Elizabeth City 

Macie Richardson Collins magna cum laude Gastonia 

Ermofile Lavrentiou Constantinides Asheville 

Janet Corina Cook Goldsboro 

Evelyn Joyce Cook Driver, Va. 

Mary Helen Cooper Albemarle 

Patricia Ernesta Crabtree Bahama 

Peggy Marie Daughtridge Rocky Mount 

Nora Venetia Davis Eureka 

Ruth Patterson Davis Leaksville 

Annie Franklin Dixon cum laude Rt. 1, Belmont 

Barbara Lee Dixon Jackson Heights, N. Y. 

Evelyn Ruth Dixon Rt. 1, Belmont 

Barbara Gannt Dobyns Washington, D. C. 

Freda Anne Echols cum laude Asheville 

Peggy Jean Edmondson Rocky Mount 

Frances Bernice Evans West Asheville 

Nancy Carolyn Evans cum laude Northfork, W. Va. 

Rosemond Farah magna cum laude Mount Olive 

Patricia Jean Farrell Rt. 3, Apex 

Nancy Lou Faustj * Greensboro 

Nancy Anne Fetzer Reidsville 

Julia Bynum Finch Henderson 

Patsy Ruth Finley Cramerton 

Geraldine Fish Clyde 

Dorothy Faye Fisher Fayetteville 

Nancy Thornton Fox Chatham, Va. 

Beatrice Elaine Francis Waynesville 

Phyllis Delia Franklin Asheville 

Mildred Lowe Fuller Rt. 1, Pisgah Forest 

Maud Florance Gatewood Yanceyville 

Rowena Artessa Gee Asheville 



♦Absent 



248 Woman's College— University of North Carolina 

Mary Carolyn Gibson Greensboro 

Nancy Barbara Gilbert Absecon, N. J. 

Jacqueline Goodwin* Hillsboro 

Jeanne Marie Gravely Brevard 

Patricia Anne Gray Charlotte 

Mary Alice Griffin Rt. 1, Williamston 

Annie Margaret Grissom Rt. 3, Louisburg 

Anoush Haroutunian Greensboro 

Frances Louise Harris North Wilkesboro 

Virginia Jane Harris cum laude Greensboro 

Virginia Johnson Harris cum laude Hartsville, S. C. 

Sarah Frances Harrison Newberry, S. C. 

Sharon Fitch Hart Rt. 10, Greensboro 

Nancy Ann Head .Matthews 

Frankie Marie Herman Rt. 1, Conover 

Betty Jo Hill Newport 

Nancy Jean Hill Rt. 3, High Point 

Carrie Watkins Hobgood Oxford 

Sue Hodges Rt. 1, Dover 

Rachel Edith Holcomb Rt. 1, Yadkinville 

Ashley Ann Holland Greensboro 

Elizabeth Ann Holland Olin 

Julia Joanne Horn Rt. 1, Lawndale 

Juanita Jean Houston Lenoir 

Billie Lowe Huggins Elon College 

Willie Green Hughes Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

Ann Kimrey Humber* Clinton 

Alice Eugenia Joyner Irby summa cum laude Greensboro 

Martha Lee Irvin Hendersonville 

Frances Earle Jackson Rt. 1, Washington 

Lota Leigh Harrison Johnson* Old Trap 

Doris Christine Jones Winston-Salem 

Barbara Scott Kearns Greensboro 

Katharine Mees Keller Darien, Conn. 

Betty Jean Hagan Kennington Gastonia 

Kathryn Karolyn Kipka Mooresville 

Sue Koenig Erwin, Tenn. 

Carolyn Nell Koonts Lexington 

Corinne Lee Lambeth Lumberton 

Patricia June Landrum Rt. 4, Franklin 

Rebecca Anne Lane cum laude Wilmington 

Lois Elaine Magnuson Laney Wilmington 

Patricia Anne Latta Mebane 

Anne McKay Lefler Norwood 

Tommie Morrow Lentz High Point 

Ida Hope Leonard Greensboro 

Nellie Gray Levens Gibsonville 

♦Absent 



Degrees Conferred 249 

Nancy Carolyn Lewis High Point 

Virginia Leonard Liles Garland 

Katherine Grace Limehouse Summerville, S. C. 

Anne Livingstone Hampton, Va. 

June Frances Long Dobson 

Mary Trevaleah Long Roanoke, Va. 

Mary Lee Lovin Rt. 1, Robbinsville 

Dorothy Carol McAlister Rt. 1, Biscoe 

Barbara Anne Bragg McCullough Wilmington 

Carolyn Alice Leagon McDaniel* Statesville 

Jane Gray McDuffie St. Pauls 

Bette Jeanne McGuffin Rt. 6, Raleigh 

Barbara Sue McLellan cum laude Rt. 2, Charlotte 

Emmalen McLeod Greenville, S. C. 

Patricia Jo McMahan Greensboro 

Jeanne Taylor Martin cum laude Greensboro 

Rebecca Lyle Mason Yadkinville 

Joan Barbara Ratcliffe Mialik Reidsville 

Jean Carroll Mills Rt. 3, Apex 

Barbara Ann Mitchell Rt. 1, Brown Summit 

Peggy Jo Mitchell Wilson 

Stella Ruth Mizell cum laude Palmyra 

Martha Moore cum laude Albemarle 

Clara Elizabeth Morris cum laude Charlotte 

VntGiNiA Katherine Morris magna cum laude Laurel Hill 

Gertrude Barnes Myers cum laude Wilmington 

Peggy Kay Neelands Portsmouth, Ohio 

Nancy Ann Neill cum laude Charlotte 

Georgia Ellen Nicolas Winston-Salem 

Nancy Gene Norris Holliston, Mass. 

Betty Ann Nunn cum laude Rt. 2, Winston-Salem 

Rena Ann Furlong Oppenheimer* Hickory 

Gearl Dean Russell Page Rt. 1, Belmont 

Winifred Dickinson Perkins Fork Union, Va. 

Peggy Ann Perry Enfield 

Elizabeth Collins Peterson Clinton 

Nancy Regina Petree cum laude Winston-Salem 

Carolyn Lenoir Phillips Rt. 2, Newland 

Lillian Granger Phillips Rocky Mount 

Daphne Patricia Plaster Winston-Salem 

Margie Ann Preisinger Badin 

Mary Elizabeth Price Windsor 

Janet Pauline Price Greensboro 

Nancy Lee Pritchett Brown Summit 

Clara Faye Pugh Graham 



'Absent 



250 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Fanny Elizabeth Putnam Waco 

Jean Ellen Ragan magna cum laude Lexington, Va. 

Mary Ann Raney magna cum laude Raleigh 

Peggy Jeanne Reason Walstonburg 

Lora Lea Reeves .Rt. 4, Fayetteville 

Elizabeth Leola Sheffield Richardson Colfax 

Betty Jo Ann Bevan Robbins Burlington 

Sandra Stevens Roberts Wilson 

Frances Anne Robertson Gastonia 

Catherine Anne Robinson Gastonia 

Patsy Ann Ellinger Rumbough Chapel Hill 

Betty Ann Saunders Sanford 

Nan Schleisner Harrisburg, Pa. 

Terrill Susan Schukraft Arlington, Va. 

Marjorie Joann Scott Greensboro 

Nancy Carolyn Shankle Troy 

Gillie Darst Shaw Fayetteville 

Margaret Anne Shore Yadkinville 

Mary Patricia Hughes Skeen Asheboro 

Josephine Ann Sledge Rich Square 

Carolyn Ann Smith Concord 

Karlyn Mayo Spear Madison 

Margaret Stamey High Point 

Betty Josephine Stancil Selma 

Patsy Lee Stanfield Brown Summit 

Margaret Louise Strother Rt. 1, Creedmoor 

Marian Brock Sutton Kinston 

Margaret Bailey Swann Rt. 4, Statesville 

Joyce Ann Taylor Asheville 

Barbara Mallard Thomas* magna cum laude Raleigh 

Patricia Areme Thomas Hagerstown, Md. 

Thelma Lee Thompson Mountain Park 

Josephine Henrietta Tilton Washington, D. C. 

Mary Lane Tucker Whitakers 

Ethel Ann Turner Wallace 

Mildred Jean Walker Bostic 

Nancy Alexander Walker magna cum laude Hickory 

Esther Mae Ward Mount Holly 

Ann Warner Raleigh 

Jean Allen Watson Pinehurst 

Barbara Jean Werner Charlotte 

Betty Frances Etchison West Cana 

Betty Grey West Warsaw 

Jean Marie Whitaker Kannapolis 

Rebecca Rhodes Whiteside Gastonia 



♦Absent 



Degrees Conferred 251 

Dora Lee Wiley Loray 

Margaret Ann Willis Reidsville 

Carolyn Gail Winterling Rt. 5, Charlotte 

Elsie Jacqueline Wood Camden 

Barbara Ann Woolard Washington 

Willa Joan Works Rocky Mount 

Frances Elizabeth Zahran Fayetteville 

BACHELORS OF SCIENCE IN HOME ECONOMICS 

Nancy Alice Barrow Abbitt Oak Ridge 

Mabel Elizabeth Jones Allred Thomasville 

Jewell Gertrude Bass Fayetteville 

Ida Maude Black . . . . Sparta 

Polly Jane Williams Bridges Rt. 1, Tryon 

Peggy Ann Britt Lumberton 

Sumaleigh Brown Burgaw 

Mary Elizabeth Byrd Worthville 

Shirley Henkel Carr magna cum laude Statesville 

Billie Jean Casper Swansboro 

Jacquetta Ann Baker Clayton Rt. 1, Oxford 

Thirza Lois Benedict Craig Kingsport, Tenn. 

Mary Ann Cross Rt. 5, Reidsville 

Frances Jay Brown Dorward Mooresville 

Betty Susan Draughon Dunn 

LaRue Rose Hill Edwards Rt. 2, Smithfield 

Nancy Elizabeth Ensley Clyde 

Anne Scott Ford Charlotte 

Rebecca Anne Freeman cum laude Star 

Mary Morgan Gattis Raleigh 

Mary Earline Gibson Rt. 2, Rockingham 

Caroline Myers Goforth Lenoir 

Shearer Ann Francis Graybeal Smithport 

June Carol Greene Rt. 4, Shelby 

Mable Elizabeth Hamrick Mooresboro 

Jean Carolyn Harris Carthage 

Clara Gray Hunt Hedrick§* Rt. 2, Thomasville 

Ethel Eunice Silliman Heilig* Granite Quarry 

Dorothy Mae Hood Burgaw 

Ruby Jeannette Houser Asheville 

Catherine Ann Houston Rt. 3, Matthews 

Avis Lucille Irvin Rt. 2, Huntersville 

Betty Ann Jarvis Mooresville 

Peggy Ann Jordan Smithfield 

Helen Carol Ketner Hamlet 



§ Dated Sept. 1, 1953 



252 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Julia Ann Knott Clayton 

Agnes Wood Lee Benson 

Ruth Long Cornelius 

Sally Anne Madison* Jonesville 

Hirst Martin Richmond, Va. 

Anne Reade Umstead Maultsby Chapel Hill 

Marion Frances Messer Bat Cave 

Charlotte Murphy Tomahawk 

Mary Sue Nichols .Rt. 5, Raleigh 

Julia Bowers Page Boonville 

Madeline Tilghman Johnston Peterson Durham 

Annie Lois Phelps Ash 

Anna Lee Ponder Rt. 1, Leicester 

Joan Elizabeth Rash Asheville 

Willa Belle Johnson Redmond Rt. 5, Statesville 

Gail Reilly Charlotte 

Norma Jean Roberts Willow Springs 

Carol Robin Selzer Rye, N. Y. 

Dorothy Mae Shields Murphy 

Jo Ann Smith Rt. 3, Kernersville 

Ruth Ann Sutherland Madison 

Emma Laura Sprinkle Tucker Winston-Salem 

Ora Lee Scott Walker Greensboro 

Theresa Dozier Ward Rt. 2, Whitakers 

Alice Edlar Clark Whitehead Greensboro 

Mary Jane Whitley Rt. 2, Norwood 

Catherine Elizabeth Williams Asheville 

Rebecca Jane Williams Rose Hill 

Louise Bucher Hill Wilson Hamlet 

Ruth Hanes Friddle Wilson cum laude Walnut Cove 

Lillie Ellen Wise Carthage 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING 

Ann Wooley Baxley§* Arlington, Va. 

BACHELORS OF SCIENCE IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Miriam June Auskern Brooklyn, N. Y. 

JoAnn Delores Black Roanoke Rapids 

Grace Georgia Blackmore Asheville 

Glendora Lockhart Boyce Ansonville 

Marilynn Brannon Asheville 

Elizabeth Stuart Brewer Jamesville 

Miriam Tabitha Bright Virginia Beach, Va. 



§Dated Sept. 1. 1953 



Degrees Conferred 253 

Betsy Ross Browne Morganton 

Bouneva French Farlow Sophia 

Marian June Fortune Asheville 

Julia Ann Hedgepeth Lexington, Va. 

Rebecca Lee Hemphill Marion 

Minerva Jane Kunze Leaksville 

Mary Helen Kuykendall Madison 

Sally Catherine Lamons Atlanta, Ga. 

Araminta Anne Little Salisbury 

Barbara Ann Lowmiller Unionville, Conn. 

Marianne Elizabeth McDonald Richmond, Va. 

Sarah Jane Malone Gastonia 

Polly Cabe Roberts Rt. 1, Hillsboro 

Ann Robertson Morristown, N. J. 

Dorothy Ann Rose Pikeville 

Patsy Alyce Sherrill Fayetteville 

Allene Joyce Shore Lewisville 

Mary George Thrash Asheville 

Perdita Meryl Saunders Walker Rt. 1, Reidsville 

Gladys Therese Walling Springfield, Mass. 

Carole Claire Williams Greensboro 

BACHELORS OF SCIENCE IN SECRETARIAL ADMINISTRATION 

Mary Louise Ahern Greensboro 

Margaret Ann Alexander Charlotte 

Sarah Ellen Almond Asheboro 

Blair Lillian Alston Wilson 

Ruth James Atkins Clinton 

Fleta Joyce Bateman Columbia 

Margaret Anne Benfield Valdese 

Dorothy Rebecca Bowden Teachey 

Mary Ann Britt High Point 

Margaret Carrington Burch Raleigh 

Sarah Jane Carpenter Monroe 

Nancy Dail Claridge Raleigh 

Mary Ruth Clark Vass 

Helen Mozelle Clinard cum laude Rt. 5, Winston-Salem 

Jo Ann Collier* Pikeville 

Dottie Lou Collins Angier 

Barbara Steele Cornelius Greensboro 

Beverly Anne Cowman Greensboro 

Betty Joanne Davenport Creswell 

Mary Katherine Davidson Rockingham 

Betty Jean Davis Pink Hill 

Carolyn Davis Hillsboro 



254 Woman's College— University op North Carolina 

Ruth Angeline Davis Gastonia 

Peggie Jean Deck Cliffside 

Lorraine Helen Decker Winston-Salem 

Mary Jane DeViney Jackson Heights, N. Y. 

Norma Bruce Dickey Dunn 

Alma Louise Easterling Rocky Mount 

Janie Belle Edwards Fayetteville 

Nancy Carter Edwards Raleigh 

Sue Carolywn Egerton Mill Spring 

Frances Marian Faison Greensboro 

Martha Grace Gastineau Lillington 

Barbara Ann Harris Charlotte 

Mary Dean Hedrick Lexington 

Catherine Patricia Heinsberger Lumberton 

Sarah Jane Henkel Charlotte 

Mary Louise Hill Charlotte 

Jean Blackburn Holcomb* Winston-Salem 

Faye Conn Jones cum laude Greensboro 

Mary Anne Keever Charlotte 

Barbara Cuthbert Lashley Asheville 

Martha Louise Lashley Greensboro 

Elizabeth Adeline Lenhardt Charlotte 

Alice Millwood Long Seaboard 

Betty Carolyn McSwain , Thomasville 

Willie Ruth Mangum Rt. 2, Angier 

Jane Boland May Charlotte 

Olivia Anne Merriman Raleigh 

Rose Maxine Michalove . . Forest City 

Sarah Evelyn Mills Richlands 

Claudine Nichols North Wilkesboro 

Arlene Boyd Parsons Mount Gilead 

Irene Taylor Peck Shelby 

Emma Belle Pickett magna cum laude Greensboro 

Miriam Wilson Pickett Greensboro 

Charlotte Patton Robinson Marion 

Barbara Jean Setzler Albemarle 

Marilyn Josephine Snow Rt. 1, Walkertown 

Betty Jean Somers Rt. 1, Elon College 

Carolyn Louise Styron Durham 

Betty Louise Templeton Charlotte 

Barbara Anne Fulton Tuttle Walnut Cove 

June Hamilton Van Horn Greensboro 

Bertha Earlene Vestal Ward* Asheboro 

Betty Jean Watts Taylorsville 

Suzanne Weiss Yonkers, N. Y. 



Degrees Conferred 255 

Amie Isabelle White Kinston 

Jo Anne Wier Mount Airy 

BACHELORS OF FINE ARTS 

Jean Ayers Greensboro 

Margaret Anne Barber Richlands 

Emily Robbins Bowen Washington 

Linda Joyce Carroll Atlanta, Ga. 

Ewanna Becky Castanas Charlotte 

Clara Margaret Craig Greensboro 

Margaret Louise Crawford Raleigh 

Priscilla Frances Farah Rock Hill, S. C. 

Martha Ellen Farmer Charlotte 

Clelia Garrison* Clinton, S. C. 

Margaret McLean Green Lillington 

Annie Frances Hill Rt. 1, High Point 

Billie Irene Masters Henderson 

Harriet Elizabeth Robinson Kingsport, Tenn. 

Betty Jane Wible Asheville 



BACHELORS OF MUSIC 

Mary Ann Abernethy Hickory 

Libby Ruth Almond Rt. 1, New London 

Susanna Newman Barbee Enfield 

Mary Augusta Case Winston-Salem 

Jo Anne Correll Concord 

Julia Elizabeth Deskins cum laude Greensboro 

Agnes Elizabeth Mackey Guion cum laude Charlotte 

Mary Jean Heafner Lincolnton 

Shirley Elizabeth Leonard Greensboro 

Janelle Lovette Asheville 

Jean Rachel Luffman State Road 

Emily Gregg McLees Anderson, S. C. 

Nell Irabelle Myers Clayton 

Patricia Delores Pinyan Greensboro 

Margaret Mebane Pritchett Greensboro 

Anne Claire Rothgeb Raleigh 

Mary Anne Spencer cum laude Gastonia 

Gladys Anne Stutts Rt. 2, Rockingham 

Lois Deborah Turner Rt. 2, Wadesboro 

Mildred Whitaker Warren Benson 



256 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

MASTERS OF EDUCATION 

Hilda Brady Allen Liberty 

Lacy Henry Ballard Randleman 

Charles Thomas Barbour, Jr.* Westfield 

Beverly June Becker Paterson, N. J. 

William Albert Best, Jr Oak Ridge 

Gilmer Collins Brande Reidsville 

Avis Carol Bray* Walnut Cove 

James Duncan Bullard* Asheboro 

Wayne Jack Caudill* , Shelby 

Belle Eloise Causey Liberty 

Kittie Caveness* Franklinville 

Pauline Hyatt Charles Winston-Salem 

Emma Rachel Choate* Charlotte 

Frank Leo Clark* Winston-Salem 

Faye Thompson Coleman* Black Creek 

Ailsie Mayo Cross* Charlotte 

Bobbie Wolfe Dean Winston-Salem 

Mildred Anne Droste Richmond, Va. 

Lelia Cobb Dye* Reidsville 

Kathleen Embler High Point 

Emma Lee Cress Flynn High Point 

Mia Christine Freeman Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Blanche Ingram Fulp Kernersville 

Mary Pinnix Gamble Summerfield 

Normagene Gillesphi Portsmouth, N. H. 

Nonie Josephine Gordon Pilot Mountain 

Arlene Elizabeth Gorton Pawtucket, R. I. 

Emily Hinshaw Gray Randleman 

Herman Roscoe Griffin* Rural Hall 

Lewis Robert Grogan Murf reesboro 

Mamie Green Hamlin Winston-Salem 

Annie Louise Hatcher Faison 

Warren G. Hawkins* Asheboro 

Jeter L. Haynes Fieldale, Va. 

Dovie Mae Hayworth High Point 

Edith Pratt Hill Sandy Ridge 

Elaine Mae Hohenberger Atlanta, Ga. 

John Spencer Holleman Winston-Salem 

Virginia Watkins Johnson High Point 

Robert Payne Jones Winston-Salem 

Leanora Bernice Katzman Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Jeanne Marolyn Kleber* Decatur, Ga. 

Estelle Cherry Lawing High Point 

Elizabeth Ann Liddle Greensboro 






Degrees Conferred 257 

Edna Gardner Livingstone Charlotte 

Hortense Duncan Long Cary 

Larry Bauman McCauley Burlington 

Thurman Louis McClellan* Greensboro 

Mary Rosamond McLaughlin* Reidsville 

Gay Grant Manchester Greensboro 

Margaret Elizabeth Marley Old Fort 

Christine Wilkerson Mashburn Greensboro 

Marilyn Mason* Brownsburg, Ind. 

Elizabeth Hardwicke Mayberry Kernersville 

Fred Arthur Mills High Point 

Charles Brodie Money Yadkinville 

James Curtis Montgomery Reidsville 

Donald Leon Moore* Reidsville 

Sadie Mull Moser Greensboro 

Vivian Ruth Musnug* Kernersville 

Minerva Lucina Heilig Myers Thomasville 

Elizabeth Nanney Page Greensboro 

Dennis Rone Parks, Jr.** Fort Mill, S. C 

Benjamin Franklin Patrick Greensboro 

Ruth Kathleen Petree Germanton 

Calvin Edison Powers Bennett 

Mary Kallam Priddy Ayden 

Paul Beckwith Rahenkamp* Greensboro 

Evan Romulus Ray Winston-Salem 

Howard Don Ridge High Point 

Elmer Leroy Rowley Winston-Salem 

Barbara Alice Saltzsieder* Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Josephine Walker Shaffner Winston-Salem 

Izoria Toy Sheppard Sandy Ridge 

John Frank Sherrard, Jr Burlington 

Hilda Anne Sherwin* Greensboro 

Elizabeth Hahn Smith Kernersville 

Eunice Evelyne Staton Flat Rock 

Dorothy Holbert Stevenson Winston-Salem 

Yvonne Rose Stohlman* Fayetteville 

Tessie Zimmerman Taylor Reidsville 

Margaret Helmintroller Thompson* Wilmington, Del. 

Charles Lee Tice* Spray 

Bertha Mae Tilley Greensboro 

George DePont Toenes Greensboro 

Myrtle Lee Vick* Wilmington 

Margaret Dillon Waddell Reidsville 

Winfred Harold Ward Burlington 

Neeta Webb* Mt. Airy 

♦Absent 

♦♦Conferred posthumously 



258 



Woman's College — University of North Carolina 



Margaret Wheeler Malvern, Pa. 

Lorene Ridenhour White Greensboro 

Carl David Whitehurst Asheville 

Charles Homer Wilson Winston-Salem 

Estelle Shaw Winchester Summerfield 

Irene Enscore Wooten Winston- Salem 

Katie Stuckey Ziglar Rural Hall 

MASTERS OF SCIENCE 

Bette Jean Allison Asheville 

Robert Roscoe Chapman, Jr Mars Hill 

Charlotte Mae Womble New Hill 

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN HOME ECONOMICS 

Magdalene Roler Teufel Staunton, Va. 

MASTERS OF FINE ARTS 

Margaret Ann Click Elkin 

Robert Ellis Lee Greensboro 

Laura Linn Wiley Lewis* Greensboro 

Ann Carter Pollard Winston-Salem 

Barbara Anne Trosper Salem, Va. 



ELECTIONS FROM THE CLASS OF 1954 



Phi Beta Kappa 



Tom m ye Elizabeth Barker 
Nancy Dudley Benson 
Ruth Elizabeth Brown 
Macie Richardson Collins 
Annie Franklin Dixon 
Freda Anne Echols 
Nancy Carolyn Evans 
rosemond farah 
Virginia Jane Harris 
Virginia Johnson Harris 
Alice Eugenia Joyner Irby 
Rebecca Anne Lane 
Barbara Sue McLellan 



Jeanne Taylor Martin 
Stella Ruth Mizell 
Martha Moore 
Clara Elizabeth Morris 
Virginia Katherine Morrison 
Gertrude Barnes Myers 
Nancy Anne Neill 
Betty Ann Nunn 
Nancy Regina Petree 
Jean Ellen Ragan 
Mary Ann Raney 
Barbara Mallard Thomas 
Nancy Alexander Walker 



Degrees Conferred 259 

Omicron Nu 

Peggy Ann Britt Mable Elizabeth Hamrick 

Shirley Henkel Carr Agnes Wood Lee 

Mary Ann Cross Ruth Long 

Betty Susan Draughon Sally Anne Madison 

Ann Scott Ford Alice Edlar Clark Whitehead 

Rebecca Anne Freeman Ruth Hanes Friddle Wilson 

Mary Earline Gibson 

Pi Kappa Lambda 

Julia Elizabeth Deskins Anne Claire Rothgeb 

Agnes Elizabeth Mackey Guion Mary Anne Spencer 

Sigma Alpha 

Helen Mozelle Clinard Barbara Cuthbert Lashley 

Ruth Angeline Davis Emma Belle Pickett 

Frances Marian Faison Mary Ann Raney 

Faye Conn Jones Barbara Jean Setzler 



DEPARTMENTAL HONORS 
Class of 1954 

Alice Eugenia Joyner Irby Honors in Economics 

AWARDS 

Graduate Study 

Henry Weil Fellowship Alice Eugenia Joyner Irby, Class '54 

Mrs. Charles Duncan Mclver 

Memorial Award Nancy Lee Pritchett, Class '54 

Consolidated University Graduate 

Fellowship Mary Ann Raney, Class '54 

1954-1955 

Mina Weil Memorial Scholarship Mary Myrtle Herring, Class '55 

Faculty Science Club Scholarship Rebecca Louise Squires, Class '55 

Winfield Scholarship D'Orsay White, Class '55 

Mendenhall Scholarship Anne Bristol, Class '55 

1953-54 

Anna Howard Shaw Scholarship. .Alice Eugenia Joyner Irby, Class '54 

Phi Beta Kappa Award Lynda Nell Simmons, Class '55 

Borden Home Economics Scholarship Shirley Henkel Carr, Class '54 



260 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 



ENROLLMENT SUMMARY, 1954-1955 



Senior Class 400 

Junior Class 384 

Sophomore Class 514 

Freshman Class 723 

Commercial Students 222 

Graduate Students 55 

Special Students 89 

Total Regular Session 2387 

Summer Session, 1954 1008 

Total Number Enrolled 3395 

Number Counted Twice 204 

3191 

Curry School Enrollment 401 

Curry School, SS 1954 73 

Kindergarten and Nursery School 38 512 

Total Enrollment, 1954-1955 3703 



XL STUDENT LIST 

1954-1955 

SENIOR CLASS 

Adams, Eleanor, A.B Winston-Salem 

Alexander, Frances, A.B Rt. 6, Burlington 

Allen, Evelyn, B.S.H.E Marshville 

Allen, Sarah, B.S.H.E Wadesboro 

Allison, Annie Lou, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Old Fort 

Altman, Carole, A.B Rt. 3, Newberry, S. C. 

Anderson, Carol, B.M Mars Hill 

Anderson, Mary Lois, B.S.H.E Bennettsville, S. C. 

Anderson, Shirley, A.B Rocky Mount 

Andrews, Peggy, B.S.S.A Swepsonville 

Arnold, Jewel, A.B Fuquay Springs 

Atkins, Molly, B.M Durham 

Avent, Mary Eaton, B.S.S.A Rt. 2, Whitakers 

Baggett, Henry, A.B Lillington 

Bailey, Marion, B.S.H.E Raleigh 

Baird, Marilynne, A.B St. Johns, Newfoundland 

Baker, Eva, B.S.H.E Rowland 

Banks, Melba, A.B Maysville 

Barefoot, Lois, B.S.S.A Benson 

Barlow, Joel, B.S.S.A Hickory 

Barnes, Peggy, A.B Rt. 2, Lucama 

Barrier, Katherine, A.B Farmer 

Bates, Eloise, A.B Roanoke, Va. 

Baucom, Emily, B.S.S.A Wilmington 

Beam, Patricia, A.B Rt. 1, Shelby 

Beatty, Kay, B.S.H.E Haw River 

Bell, Mary Owens, B.S.H.E Fayetteville 

Bennett, Sara, A.B Charlotte 

Bivins, Mary, A.B Greensboro 

Bivins, Polly, A.B Elkin 

Blanchard, Nancy, A.B Charlotte 

Blue, Barbara, B.S.S.A Aberdeen 

Boney, Dixie Lee, A.B Clinton 

Booth, Nancy, B.S.S.A Atlanta, Ga. 

Borts, Mary Ann, A.B Fayetteville 

Bowles, Ann, B.S.S.A Statesville 

Bradford, Carol, B.S.H.E Davidson 

261 



262 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Bright, Elizabeth, B.S.S.A Rutherford College 

Bristol, Anne, A.B Andrews 

Brittain, Patricia, A.B Graham 

Brittain, Tommae, B.S.H.E Chapel Hill 

Broadwell, Maitland, A.B Rt. 1, St. Pauls 

Brown, Ann, A.B Charleston, S. C. 

Brown, Autrey, B.S.H.E George 

Brown, Jean, A.B Wilmington 

Brown, Joan Connor, A.B N. Wilkesboro 

Brown, Margaret, A.B Charlotte 

Brown, Mary Lee, B.S.H.E . . Spencer 

Brown, Roberta, A.B Rocky Mount 

Browning, George Stradley, A.B Asheville 

Browning, Martha, B.M Graham 

Bruton, Henrietta, A.B Lexington 

Bryson, Carolyn, B.S.P.E Franklin 

Buckner, Mary, A.B Rt. 1, Siler City 

Burt, Ann, A.B Biscoe 

Byerly, Caroline, A.B Durham 

Byrd, Jeannette Hankins, A.B High Point 

Callihan, Mary Ann, B.S.H.E Greensboro 

Campbell, Anne, A.B Salisbury 

Campbell, Barbara, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Elizabethtown 

Campbell, Betty, B.S.P.E Denton 

Campbell, Mary Josephine, B.S.S.A Rt. 7, Winston-Salem 

Cannady, Sara Talbert, A.B Greensboro 

Capps, Martha, A.B Gastonia 

Carson, Marianne, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Carter, Barbara, B.S.S.A Reidsville 

Carter, Imogene, A.B Mars Hill 

Cashwell, Linn, B.S.S.A Mount Airy 

Caulder, Gertrude, A.B Fayetteville 

Chandler, Geraldine, A.B Marshall 

Chapin, Patrick, A.B Rt. 3, Lillington 

Chapman, Brent, A.B Charlotte 

Chatham, Diana, A.B ; Winston-Salem 

Childs, Katherine, A.B Wadesboro 

Christopoulo, Flora, B.S.S.A Charleston, S. C. 

Clodfelter, Carolyn Gravely, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Clodfelter, Joan Kearns, A.B Lexington 

Cobb, Dolphine, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, McLeansville 

Gofer, Norma, B.F.A Winston-Salem 

Collins, Betty, A.B Rt. 1, Kannapolis 

Collson, Charlotte, A.B Greensboro 

Colvard, Ann, B.S.S.A Robbinsville 



Student List 283 

Cooley, Millicent, A.B Asheville 

Coomes, Iva Sue, A.B Rt. 7, Greensboro 

Copelan, Sara, A.B Mooresville 

Cornwell, Nancy McQuague, B.F.A Lincolnton 

Coulbourn, Eleanor, B.S.S.A Windsor 

Councill, Jimmie, A.B Lenoir 

Covington, Betty Lou, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Whisett 

Craig, Jean, B.S.P.E Haddonfield, N. J. 

Crews, Joyce, A.B Troutman 

Cromer, Lilian, A.B Tryon 

Crouse, Carolyn, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Lexington 

Crow, Margaret, A.B Wilson 

Curran, Johanne, A.B Bethesda, Md. 

Currie, Kathryn, A.B Maxton 

Cuthrell, Jeanette, A.B Norfolk, Va. 

Dalton, Frances, A.B Winston-Salem 

Daniel, Sonia, B.F.A. Durham 

Daniel, Zora, B.F.A Durham 

Davis, Martha Faye, A.B Rt. 7, Charlotte 

Davis, Nancy Jane, B.S.S.A Burlington 

Dickerson, Jane, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Kittrell 

Dobson, Franda, A.B High Point 

Dismuke, Sylvia, B.S.P.E Burlington 

Dove, Kathrine, A.B Rocky Mount 

Dunn, Barbara, A.B Bladenboro 

Durham, Doris Ann, A.B Burgaw 

Earnhardt, Carolyn, B.S.S.A Rt. 8, Charlotte 

Edwards, Harriet, A.B Rockwell 

Eldred, Sara Jane, B.S.P.E Isle of Palms, Calif. 

Elliott, Barbara, A.B Chadbourne 

Ennis, Janet, A.B Erwin 

Epply, Anita, B.M Greensboro 

Epting, Hazel Fisher, A.B Salisbury 

Falls, Carolyn, A.B Shelby 

Ferguson, Janie, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Gastonia 

Fleming, Nancy Poe, A.B Grimesland 

Floyd, Betty, A.B Lumberton 

Floyd, Betty Jean, A.B High Point 

Forrest, Mary, A.B Raleigh 

Fox, Thomasine, B.S.P.E Lutherville 

Gaines, Shirley, B.S.S.A Jamesville 

Garrison, Imogene, B.S.H.E Rt. 4, Burlington 

Gaulden, Terry, B.M Greensboro 



264 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

George, Judith, A.B Maiden 

Gill, Joellen, B.S.P.E Zebulon 

Giroud, Carol, B.S.P.E Swaren, N. J. 

Gordon, Patricia, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Mt. Airy 

Gowen, Janet Dixson, B.M Charlotte 

Graham, Emily, A.B Erwin 

Graham, Jane, A.B Charlotte 

Green, Frances, B.M Raleigh 

Griffin, Elizabeth, A.B Williamston 

Griffin, Jean, B.S.S.A .. Rt. 1, Williamston 

Griffin, Ruth, B.S.S.A Rt. 3, Rocky Mount 

Grimes, Josie, B.S.S.A Thomasville 

Hall, Ernestine, B.S.H.E High Point 

Hamer, Sylvia, B.S.H.E Lenoir 

Hammond, Jean, A.B Rt. 1, Hendersonville 

Hammond, Joan, A.B Rt. 1, Hendersonville 

Hamrick, June, A.B Mount Holly 

Harding, Lillian, A.B Charlotte 

Harrell, Betty Jo, B.S.P.E Wilson 

Harrelson, Patsy, B.F.A Hendersonville 

Harris, Harriet, B.M Franklinton 

Harris, Peggy, B.S.P.E N. Wilkesboro 

Hart, Mary Ruth, B.S.S.A Gastonia 

Hart, Wanda, A.B Rt. 2, Lenoir 

Hartsell, Jayne, A.B Charlotte 

Hartsell, Wayne, A.B Charlotte 

Harvey, Betty Jane, A.B Winston-Salem 

Harward, Lois, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Norwood 

Hawfield, Cary, A.B Washington, D. C. 

Hawkins, Ruth, B.M Greensboro 

Hayes, Joyce, A.B Wilmington 

Haynes, Helen A.B Reidsville 

Hearn, Sara Elizabeth, B.M Kinston 

Heaton, Elizabeth, B.M Andrews 

Hege, Pearlie, A.B Rt. 4, Lexington 

Heiberger, Cordaire, A.B Norfolk, Va. 

Herring, Mary, A.B Towson, Md. 

Hicks, Grace, A.B Henderson 

Hicks, Joan, A.B Wilson 

Higgins, Jane, A.B Greensboro 

Hill, Elaine, A.B Brevard 

Hill, Joyce Woodard, A.B Raleigh 

Hill, Margaret, B.S.H.E Wilmington 

Hinnant, Louise, A.B Durham 

Hix, Julia, A.B Thomasville 



Student List 265 

Hobbs, Elizabeth, A.B Rt. 2, Walstonburg 

Hobgood, Mary, A.B Rt. 1, Oxford 

Hollis, Carolyn, B.M Raleigh 

Holt, Jane, B.F.A Biltmore 

Holtzmann, Evelyn, B.M Rt. 1, Manson 

Honeycutt, Phyllis, B.S.S.A Portsmouth, Va. 

Hopkins, Marian, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Brown Summit 

Horn, Jane, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Lawndale 

Howard, Dorothy, A.B Buies Creek 

Howell, Henrietta, A.B High Point 

Huffman, La Rue, B.S.H.E Hickory 

Huffman, Sally, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Pfafftown 

Humphrey, Carol, A.B Southern Pines 

Hunter, Marian, A.B Charlotte 

Hurt, Rebecca, A.B Greensboro 

Ingram, Evadeane, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Princeton 

Ingram, Jean, B.S.H.E Taylorsville 

Isley, Lalah Perkins, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Ison, Tirzah, A.B Charlotte 

Jackson, Mary Lou, A.B Charlotte 

Jarrett, Janet, A.B Shelby 

Jensen, Karen, A.B Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Jinks, Barbara Simmons, A.B Greensboro 

Johnson, Ida Jane, A.B Rt. 2, Huntersville 

Johnson, Rose, A.B Rt. 3, Smithfield 

Jones, Lois, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Pembroke 

Jones, Melissa, A.B St. Augustine, Fla. 

Jones, Phyllis, B.S.S.A Laurinburg 

Joyner, Alice, B.S.H.E Rocky Mount 

Joyner, Sara, A.B Rocky Mount 

Kanter, Jean, B.S.H.E Kinston 

Kauffman, Frances, B.S.H.E Collingswood, N. J. 

Keys, Martha, A.B Washington, D. C. 

Kime, Ann, A.B Liberty 

Kirby, Amelia, B.S.P.E Supply 

Kiser, Inez, B.S.H.E Stanley 

Kiser, Louise, A.B Statesville 

Kizziah, Rosalie, A.B Salisbury 

Kjosnes, Ellen, B.F.A Sao Paulo, Brazil 

Kjosnes, Unni, A.B Sao Paulo, Brazil 

Kluttz, Sally, A.B. Albemarle 

Kornegay, Marie, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Mt. Olive 



266 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Lail, Roberta, B.S.S.A Rt. 4, Charlotte 

Lambeth, Nettie, A.B Lumberton 

Lambeth, Peggy, A.B Rt. 1, Brown Summit 

Landers, Llewellyn, A.B Winston-Salem 

Layton, Mary, A.B Charlotte 

Leigh, Shandy, A.B Rockingham 

Lind, Virginia, B.S.P.E Willimantic, Conn. 

Linzy, Barbara, A.B Statesville 

Long, Edwina, B.S.H.E Mocksville 

Long, Patricia, A.B Rt. 2, Rutherfordton 

Lynch, Louise, A.B Rt. 1, Newton 

McCelland, Annie Brown, A.B Statesville 

McCormick, Sara, B.S.S.A Rt. 2, St. Pauls 

McDill, Mary, A.B Fayetteville 

McDonald, Elizabeth, B.M Rockingham 

McDonald, Helen, B.S.H.E Carthage 

McDonald, Pollyanna, A.B Rt. 2, Rockingham 

McDuffie, Patty, B.S.P.E Paw Creek 

McKeithan, Jane, A.B Raefor'd 

McNeely, Katherine, B.M Morganton 

MacPhail, Doris, A.B Asheville 

McRainey, Mary Daniels, A.B Fayetteville 

Malis, Helen, B.S.H.E Charlotte 

Mason, Anne, B.S.H.E Yadkinville 

Massey, Jean, A.B Rt. 2, Zebulon 

Mauney, Elizabeth, A.B Newton 

Merz, Louise, A.B Catonsville, Md. 

Messick, Mildred, A.B Rt. 8, Lenoir 

Michaels, Judith, A.B Durham 

Miller, Jerita, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Miller, Ruth, A.B Rt. 2, Hillsboro 

Miller, Vivian, B.M High Point 

Minor, Peggy, B.S.H.E Charlotte 

Moore, Emogene, A.B Rt. 2, Elon College 

Moore, Helen, A.B Rt. 4, Ahoskie 

Moore, Laura, B.S.H.E Lenoir 

Moore, Marie, B.S.H.E Stoney Point 

Morris, Jane, B.S.H.E Rt. 8, Charlotte 

Morris, Lela, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Charlotte 

Morris, Margaret L., A.B Oxford 

Morse, Melissa, A.B Raleigh 

Muir, Gayle, A.B Winston-Salem 

Muller, Patricia, A.B Durham 

Myers, Suzanne, A.B Lexington 



Student List 267 

Nanney, Elizabeth Spruill, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Nelson, Ruth, A.B Lenoir 

Nostrandt, Jeanne, A.B Danville, Va. 

Obenshain, Anne, A.B Bristol, Tenn. 

Okey, Josephine, A.B Graham 

Olds, Shirley, B.S.H.E Nashville, Tenn. 

Oliver, Peggy, B.S.S.A Jefferson 

O'Neill, Shirley, B.S.P.E Morristown, N. J. 

Ormsby, Peggy, B.S.S.A Laurinburg 

Overing, Vinal, A.B Rt. 4, Raleigh 

Painter, Ann, A.B Mt. Holly 

Palmer, Margaret, A.B Hickory 

Parmele, Astrid, A.B Wilmington 

Parry, Pearl, B.S.S.A Windsor 

Patton, Patricia, A.B Hickory 

Penny, Sammy, A.B Chalybeate 

Peoples, Anne, B.S.H.E Pittsboro 

Petteway, Eugenia, A.B Rt. 1, Jacksonville 

Pfund, Nancy Vann, B.S.H.E Rich Square 

Pickett, Barbara, A.B Greensboro 

Pickett, Suzanne, A.B Winston-Salem 

Pierson, Anne Bradley, B.S.S.A San Francisco, Calif. 

Pillatt, Barbara, A.B Savannah, Ga. 

Porcher, Margaret, A.B Pinopolis, S. C. 

Powell, Sara Ann, A.B Lenoir 

Price, Mary Floyce, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Monroe 

Rabil, Mary Louise, A.B Weldon 

Ramsey, Clara, A.B Marshall 

Ramsey, Patricia, B.S.S.A Salisbury 

Ranson, Katherine, B.S.H.E Huntersville 

Rapp, June, B.S.S.A Westfield, N. J. 

Redding, Carolyn, A.B Gastonia 

Reece, Ann, A. B Rutherfordton 

Reid, Elizabeth, A.B Mayodan 

Reins, Irene, A.B Winston-Salem 

Revelle, Nancy, A.B Woodville 

Richardson, Maria, A.B Lilesville 

Ricks, Barbara Melvin, A.B Charlotte 

Ring, Alfrieda, A.B Asheville 

Rodgers, Flowe, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Rodgers, Suzanne, A.B Scotland Neck 

Rodgers, Vira Anne, B.S.H.E High Point 

Rogers, Sarah W., A.B Durham 

Roman, Mary L. Hill, B.S.H.E Rt. 3, Faison 



268 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Rosenblum, Eva, A.B Rt. 1, Willard 

Rowland, Barbara, A.B Rocky Mount 

Rowland, Mary Earle, B.S.P.E Rt. 1, Kittrell 

Royal, Frances, A.B Greensboro 

Ruark, Joan, B.S.S.A Bennettsville, S. C. 

Russell, Helen, A.B Winston-Salem 

Sams, Edyth, A.B Marshall 

Sanderford, Barbara, B.S.S.A Cary 

Sanders, Julie, A.B Tryon 

Sanders, Mary Boddie, A.B Rt. 1, Smithfield 

Sasser, Carmen Bolick, A.B Rt. 2, Gastonia 

Satterfield, Marion Duckworth, A.B Greensboro 

Savage, Alice, A.B Roseboro 

Savage, Jane, A.B Raleigh 

Sawyer, Lou Alice, A.B Salemburg 

Schilthuis, Alida, A.B Asheville 

Schoonover, Beverly, A.B Kensington, Md. 

Seawell, Jean, B.S.H.E Carthage 

Sexton, Betty, A.B Denton 

Shearin, Iola, A.B Roseboro 

Shearin, Lillie, A.B Rt. 1, Essex 

Sheets, Jean, B.S.H.E Rt. 6, Asheville 

Sheffield, Ellen, A.B Rose Hill 

Sherrill, Sarah, A.B Hickory 

Simmons, Lynda, A.B Atlanta, Ga. 

Sledge, Billie, A.B Rt. 3, Charlotte 

Sloan, Dorothy Gaskin, B.F.A Greensboro 

Smith, Belle, B.S.H.E Atlanta, Ga. 

Smith, Jane, A.B Albemarle 

Smith, Julia Anne, B.S.H.E Statesville 

Smith, Patsy, A.B Statesville 

Smith, Rebecca, A.B Atlanta, Ga. 

Smith, Shelia, B.S.P.E Atlanta, Ga. 

Snider, Jennie, A.B Salisbury 

Squires, Rebecca, A.B Greensboro 

Stafford, Mary Ann, A.B Greensboro 

Stallings, Dean, B.S.S.A Jamesville 

Stanley, Jane, A.B Greensboro 

Stapelford, Marguerite, A.B Durham 

Starling, Nannette, B.S.P.E Raleigh 

Starrette, Sue, A.B Charlotte 

Steelman, Barbara, A.B Kinston 

Steifle, Jerrine, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Stevens, Anne, A.B Rt. 2, Lynchburg, Va. 

Stewart, Ann, A.B Rt. 3, Reidsville 



Student List 269 

Stewart, Gaye, A.B River Edge, N. J. 

Stone, Doris, A.B Princeton 

Stowe, June, B.S.S.A Gastonia 

Strawbridge, Ellen, B.S.P.E Henderson 

Strother, Thomasine, A.B Greensboro 

Tarr, Mareia, A.B Deal, N. J. 

Tatum, Geraldine, B.M Vicksburg, Miss. 

Taylor, Nancy Lee, A.B Arlington, Va. 

Teague, Nancy Moore, A.B Martinsville, Va. 

Terradas, Ana, A.B Camaguey, Cuba 

Tesh, Peggy, B.S.P.E Winston-Salem 

Thomas, Peggy G., B.S.P.E Raleigh 

Thomas, Velma, B.S.S.A Cameron 

Thompson, Jane Simmons, A.B Rt. 1, Stoneville 

Timmons, Mary Banks, A.B Asheville 

Todd, Ann, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Totten, Nancy Young, A.B Reidsville 

Trevino, Mary Helen Wall, B.S.S.A Micro 

Trollinger, Sara, A.B Asheboro 

Wagoner, Jeanne, B.S.P.E Wadesboro 

Walbach, Mary, B.S.S.A Wilmington 

Walker, Nancy Anne, A.B Rt. 2, Summerfield 

Walker, Ruth, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Greensboro 

Walker, Sue, A.B . Currie 

Wall, Lula, B.S.P.E Lilesville 

Wall, Mary Anne, A.B Wadesboro 

Waller, Mary, A.B Fair Bluff 

Warlick, Catherine, A.B Mooresville 

Warlick, Patricia, B.M Statesville 

Warlick, Rachel, B.M Gastonia 

Warren, Clarisse, A.B Salemburg 

Washam, Martha, B.F.A Charlotte 

Watts, Alice Miller, A.B Hickory 

Waugh, Gaye Lumsden, B.M Concord 

Way, Ann, B.S.S.A Reidsville 

Weadon, Frances Elaine, B.M Rt. 2, Brown Summit 

Weaver, Gloria, B.S.S.A Shelby 

Weaver, Jeanette, A.B Raleigh 

White, Anne, A.B Greensboro 

White, D'Orsay, A.B Altamont 

White, Janice, B.M Lynchburg, Va. 

White, Peggy Ann, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Kinston 

Whitley, Elizabeth, B.S.S.A Enfield 

Wiggins, Karen, Campbell, B.S.S.A Clinton 



270 Woman's College— University of North Carolina 

Wilhelm, Patty, A.B Mooresville 

Wilkinson, Barbara, A.B Maiden 

Williams, Lucille, A.B Goldsboro 

Wimbish, Lottie, A.B Rt. 2, Graham 

Winkler, Mary Evelyn, B.S.S.A Gastonia 

Winstead, Ann, A.B Wendell 

Wolfe, Phyllis, A.B Fayetteville 

Woodley, Jean, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Columbia 

Wright, Nancy, A.B Landis 

Wu, Edith, B.M Kouloon Tong, Hong Kong 

Young, Nancy Jean, A.B Smyrna, Ga. 



JUNIOR CLASS 

Adams, Beverly, B.S.H.E Asheville 

Adams, Evelyn, A.B Henderson 

Adams, Sarah, A.B Morganton 

Allen, Eleanor, A.B Shelby 

Allen, Marietta, B.S.H.E Greensboro 

Allen, Polly, A.B Rt. 1, Charlotte 

Anderson, Dorothy, A.B Washington 

Anderson, Frances Garrett, A.B Mt. Kisco, N. Y. 

Andrews, Nancy, A.B Durham 

Annis, Beverly, B.S.S.A Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Arnold, Medora, A.B Elkins, W. Va. 

Arrant, Joanne, A.B Brasstown 

Atkins, Frances, A.B Lillington 

Atkinson, Joan, A.B Greenville 

Bagwell, Mary, A.B Hendersonville 

Bain, Carolyn, B.S.S.A Hickory 

Baldridge, Carolyn, B.S.S.A Winston-Salem 

Barnes, Rebecca, B.S.S.A Lucama 

Barnes, Romaine, A.B Rt. 1, Lucama 

Barnett, Edwina, B.S.H.E Durham 

Baty, Sylvia, A.B Parris Island, S. C. 

Baum, Mary Ann, A.B Merrick, N. Y. 

Baysdon, Iner, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Beasley, Amaryllis, B.S.S.A Henderson 

Beatty, Molly Jo, B.M Haw River 

Beauford, Beverly, B.S.S.A Burlington 

Beck, Annette, A.B Morganton 

Becker, Mary Lou, B.S.S.A Jamestown 

Bell, Betty, A.B Elizabeth City 

Beltz, Marijane, B.S.P.E Springfield, Mass. 



Student List 271 

Benedict, Esther, A.B Rt. 4, Kingsport, Tenn. 

Biles, Katherine, A.B Maxton 

Birgel, Nancy, A.B Greensboro 

Blanton, Grace, A.B Hazelwood 

Blevins, Diana, A.B Galax, Va. 

Blue, La Verne, A.B Mount Airy 

Bondurant, Joan, A.B Glyndon, Md. 

Bonner, Ellen, A.B Raleigh 

Bost, Gail, A.B Rt. 4, Kannapolis 

Bowen, Rebecca, B.S.P.E Asheville 

Bowman, Jean, B.S.H.E Brown Summit 

Braddock, Ann, A.B Morganton 

Bratton, Elizabeth, A.B Winston-Salem 

Breithaupt, Virginia, A.B Upper Montclair, N. Y. 

Bright, Nancy, B.S.H.E High Point 

Britt, Yvonne, A. B Lumberton 

Brooks, Janet, A.B Greensboro 

Brooks, Martha, A.B Gastonia 

Broome, Nancy, A.B Charlotte 

Brothers, Winona, A.B Elizabeth City 

Brown, Fay, A.B Four Oaks 

Brown, Orlando, A.B Boone 

Brown, Shirley, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Selma 

Bruce, Paula, A.B Atlanta, Ga. 

Bryant, Jean, A.B Rt. 3, Durham 

Buie, Annie, B.S.S.A Bladenboro 

Bull, Alice, B.S.P.E Greenville 

Burgin, Jean, B.F.A Charlotte 

Burkett, Barbara, A.B Woodville 

Burroughs, Frances, A.B Reidsville 

Butts, Louise, A.B Halifax 

Cameron, Annie, A.B Raeford 

Campbell, Mary Frances, B.S.S.A Nichols, S. C. 

Carlton, Ann, A.B Morehead City 

Carroll, Pauline, A.B Rt. 1, Zebulon 

Carson, Patricia, B.S.S.A Statesville 

Carter, Coleen, A.B Kernersville 

Castelloe, Betsy, A.B Rt. 2, Winterville 

Caton, Alice, B.M Concord 

Clark, Margaret, B.F.A Greenville 

Clay, Kathryn, B.S.S.A Vilas 

Cochrane, Peggie, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Arden 

Cofield, Annie, A.B Rt. 2, Edenton 

Cole, Sara Jane, A.B Raeford 

Collier, Carol, A.B Pikeville 



272 Woman's College— University of North Carolina 

Condrey, Paula, A.B , Murfreesboro 

Cooley, Carolyn, A.B Charlotte 

Cope, June, A.B Drexel 

Costello, Emma Lee, A.B Richmond, Va. 

Councilman, Shirley, A.B Mt. Vernon Springs 

Cox, Faytie, B.S.H.E Moyock 

Coxwell, Bonnaleta, B.M Roanoke, Va. 

Crawford, Jane, B.S.H.E Shelby 

Crawley, Mary Frances, A.B. Rt. 5, Morgan ton 

Crotts, Sybil, A. B Rt. 5, Winston-Salem 

Crouse, Margaret, A.B Rt. 2, Thomasville 

Crouser, Mary, A.B Waynesville 

Crymes, Ann, B.S.S.A Oxford 

Curran, Shirley, A.B Reidsville 

Curtis, June, B.S.S.A Norwood 

Davis, M. Ann, A.B High Point 

Davis, Hilda, A.B Pikeville 

Davis, Jessie, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Wake Forest 

Dawson, Carol, B.S.P.E Goldsboro 

Deans, Jane, A.B Wilson 

Dixon, Dorothy, A.B Rt. 1, Monroe 

Dixon, June, B.S.S.A Statesville 

Doggett, Sudie, A.B Bluefield, W. Va. 

Donaldson, Dorothy, A.B Montgomery, W. Va. 

Doughton, Elizabeth, B.S.H.E Sparta 

Durham, Susan, A.B Cary 

Dunlap, Mary Cowles, A.B Kernersville 

Dunn, Elizabeth, A.B Leaksville 

Durham, Janet, A.B Burgaw 

Edwards, Mary, A.B Chocowinity 

Elliott, Jane, A.B Gastonia 

Ellison, Judith, B.S.P.E Aiken, S. C. 

Elting, Mary, B.S.P.E Roanoke Rapids 

Elzey, Betty, B.S.H.E Creston 

English, Myrtle, A.B Rt. 3, Maxton 

Etheridge, Doris, A.B '. Rt. 1, Elizabeth City 

Eubank, Jean, A.B Rt. 1, Wilmington 

Evans, Madge, A.B Greensboro 

Falls, Mary, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Gastonia 

Felmet, Betty, B.S.H.E Rt. 3, Waynesville 

Ferebee, Hattie, A.B New Bern 

Ficquett, Sarah, B.S.H.E Rt. 5, Dunn 

Fisher, Audrey, B.S.S.A Durham 

Flake, Miriam, B.S.S.A Rockingham 



Student List 273 

Fleishman, Rita, A.B Fayetteville 

Fletcher, Anita, A.B High Point 

Fletcher, Jean, B.S.S.A Rt. 3, North Wilkesboro 

Forester, Edna, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Mars Hill 

Fortune, Frances, A.B Rt. 2, Brevard 

Foster, Edith, B.S.H.E Rt. 3, Lexington 

Frederick, Janet, A.B Greensboro 

Freund, Ebba, A.B Raleigh 

Friar, Katherine, A.B Rocky Mount 

Friedman, Barbara, A.B Portsmouth, Va. 

Fulcher, Martha, A.B Davidson 

Fuller, Joan, A.B Greensboro 

Garrison, Ellen, A.B Weaverville 

Geiger, Ruth, A.B Greensboro 

Gelfman, Gladys, A.B Woodmere, N. Y. 

Gillikin, Jo, A.B Wilmington 

Godwin, Patricia, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Wilson 

Godwin, Rosa Kelly, A.B Wilmington 

Goldman, Margie, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Goode, Juanita, B.S.S.A Rt. 3, Mount Olive 

Goodwin, Maxine, B.F.A New Britain, Conn. 

Gorter, Johanna, B.S.S.A Enka 

Goslen, Evelyn, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Pfafftown 

Graham, Phyllis, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Mt. Ulla 

Graham, Dixie, B.S.S.A Elkin 

Green, Eugenia, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Ramseur 

Greenberg, Evelyn, A.B Greensboro 

Griffin, Jacqueline, A.B Arlington, Va. 

Griset, Arlene, B.S.S.A Raleigh 

Gunderson, Belmar, B.S.P.E Army Chemical Center, Md. 

Gunnell, Peggy, A.B Rt. 1, Elkin 

Hagan, Geraldine, A.B Gastonia 

Hagen, Anna, B.F.A Charleston Heights, S. C. 

Hall, Billie Jane, A.B Rich Square 

Hall, Judith, B.S.P.E Springfield, Mass. 

Hall, Lee, B.F.A Greensboro 

Hall, Leslie, B.M Oxford 

Hardin, Allan, B.S.S.A Wilmington 

Harrell, Ann, B.M Suffolk, Va. 

Harrill, Nancy, A.B Salisbury 

Harris, Shelia, A.B Greensboro 

Hartman, Janice, B.S.P.E Summit, N. J. 

Haynes, Betty, A.B Rt. 2, Statesville 

Head, Carolyn, A.B Matthews 

Hemphill, Patricia, A.B Marion 



274 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Herzberg, Elayne, A.B Norfolk, Va. 

Hickerson, Sara, A.B Greensboro 

Hill, H. Anne, A.B Ahoskie 

Hoke, Ann, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Morganton 

Hill, Christine, A.B . Greensboro 

Holland, Margaret, A.B Gastonia 

Hopkins, Marie, B.S.H.E Reidsville 

Home, Martha, B.S.S.A Fayetteville 

Hudson, Rachel, B.M Greensboro 

Huff, Anne, A.B Charlotte 

Hunt, Camilla, B.S.P.E Greensboro 

Inscoe, Betty, B.M Rt. 3, Louisburg 

Isley, Coanne, A.B Graham 

Jarrell, Patricia, A.B Charlotte 

Jarrett, Kara, A.B Thomasville 

Jenkins, Jerry Hill, B.S.S.A Fayetteville 

Jernigan, Helen, B.S.S.A Rt. 2, Wilson 

Johnston, Natalie, A.B Mooresville 

Josack, Joan, B.F.A Roanoke, Va. 

Kaplan, Libby, A.B Baltimore, Md. 

Karras, Helen, A.B Charlotte 

Kenerly, Margie, A.B North Wilkesboro 

Kennedy, Martha, B.S.H.E Atlanta, Ga. 

Kennedy, Virginia, A.B Asheville 

Kirkman, Mary Catherine, A.B Greensboro 

Kitchen, Billie, B.S.S.A Waynesville 

Kluttz, Lewis, B.S.H.E Albemarle 

Krasny, Esther, A.B Danville, Va. 

Lamb, Peggy, B.S.P.E Greensboro 

Lance, Mary Jane, A.B Arden 

Lanning, Alice, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Lanning, Lucinda, B.F.A Plymouth 

Lassiter, Mary Joanne, A.B Marion 

Laughridge, Martha, A.B Rutherfordton 

Lawler, Virginia, B.S.S.A Long Beach, Calif. 

Lazarr, Valentine, A.B Greensboro 

Leder, Marjorie, A.B Whiteville 

Lee, Elizabeth, A.B Durham 

Lee, Harrold, B.S.S.A Asheville 

Lennon, Sybil, B.S.H.E Evergreen 

Leonard, Sue Baxter, A.B Greensboro 

Lewis, Ellen, A.B Rt. 1, Doraville, Ga. 

Linville, Frances, B.S.S.A Oak Ridge 



Student List 275 

Lithgo, Carolyn Lentz, A.B Greensboro 

Littlejohn, Jean, A.B Charlotte 

Long-, Joyce M., A.B Rt. 4, Rocky Mount 

Lovett, Clarajo, A.B Asheboro 

Lovingood, Anna, B.S.H.E Hendersonville 

Lowder, Nancy, B.S.P.E Albemarle 

Luther, Elizabeth, A.B Winston-Salem 

McArthur, Anne, B.S.P.E Durham 

McClung, Jane, B.S.H.E Robbinsville 

McDuffie, June, B.S.S.A St. Pauls 

McGill, Joanne, A.B Fayetteville 

Mclntyre, Lucy, A.B Red Oak 

McKay, Marian, B.S.H.E Charlotte 

McKinney, Joyce, B.S.S.A Marshall 

McLemore, Nancy, A.B Henderson 

McMahan, Gayle, B.M Greensboro 

McWhorter, Nancy, A.B Beulaville 

Mabe, Peggy, B.S.S.A Stokesdale 

Manning, Ann H., A.B Greensboro 

Marcus, Debora, A.B New York, N. Y. 

Marshall, Virginia, B.M Jacksonville 

Martin, Eleanor, A.B Kingsport, Tenn. 

Matthews, Ruth, A.B Asheville 

Maynard, Helen, B.S.H.E Raleigh 

Meacham, Jo Ann, A.B Raleigh 

Michal, Mary, A.B Waynesville 

Milton, Emily, B.S.S.A Albemarle 

Misenheimer, Anne, A.B Concord 

Mitchell, Billy, A.B Denton 

Mitchell, Nancy, A.B Charlotte 

Moore, Sara E., A.B Kinston 

Moore, Sara Lou, B.S.H.E Whiteville 

Mordecai, Louisa, A.B Raleigh 

Moring, Mary Jane, A.B Greensboro 

Morrison, Elizabeth, A.B Bethesda, Md. 

Morton, Elizabeth, A.B Charlotte 

Motsinger, Bettie Steelman, A.B Hamptonville 

Motsinger, Sandra, A.B Rt. 3, Taylorsville 

Murphy, Hope, A.B Kinsale, Va. 

Neese, Kenan, A.B Greensboro 

Neill, Caroline, A.B Charlotte 

Newsome, Carolyn, A.B Rt. 2, Ahoskie 

Newton, Carolyn, A.B Faison 

Newton, Elizabeth, A.B Highlands 



276 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Obropta, Dorothy, A.B Avenel, N. J. 

O'Kelly, Betty Jean, A.B Rt. 1, Candler 

Osborne, Marion, A.B Greensboro 

Osteen, Shirley, A.B Florence 

Overman, Frances, A.B Charlotte 

Owen, Anna Lynn, A.B Rt. 4, New Bern 

Painter, Elsie, A.B Rt. 5, Lincolnton 

Parker, Joan, A.B Oxford 

Parker, Mary Towe, A.B Greensboro 

Pate, Helen, B.S.S.A Durham 

Parshall, Dorothy, B.F.A Overland Park, Kan. 

Paulson, Patsy, A.B Raleigh 

Payne, Margie, A.B Rt. 2, High Point 

Pettit, Patsy, B.S.S.A Albemarle 

Phillips, Josephine, A.B Hickory 

Pickett, Sally, A.B Blue Island, 111. 

Pittard, Carol, A.B Charlotte 

Potts, Bettie, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Lewisville 

Prescott, Marion, B.S.P.E Raleigh 

Proctor, Betty Lu, A.B Rt. 4, Rocky Mount 

Pullen, Sylvia, A.B Rocky Mount 

Pulliam, June, A.B Leaksville 

Quillen, Margaret Ann, B.S.P.E Alcoa, Tenn. 

Quinn, Nancy, B.S.P.E Clemmons 

Ramsey, Kay, A.B Rt. 4, Asheville 

Ray, Glenda, B.F.A Winston-Salem 

Reed, Cynthia, A.B Reading, Pa. 

Reeves, Patsy Ann, A.B Walnut 

Reid, Shirley, A.B Mayodan 

Reinecke, Jane, B.S.S.A Fayetteville 

Reitzel, Hazel, A.B Efiand 

Reynolds, Nancy, B.S.P.E Baltimore, Md. 

Roan, Berntelle, B.S.S.A Cresco, Pa. 

Robertson, Mary Gorrell, A.B Clarendon 

Rogers, Betty, B.S.S.A > Manteo 

Rollins, Beverly Campbell, A.B Greensboro 

Roope, Morguenya, B.S.S.A North Wilkesboro 

Rose, Margaret E., A.B Greensboro 

Rose, Margaret L., B.M Durham 

Rosenberg, Eleanor, A.B Port Chester, N. Y. 

Rosenstock, Judith, A.B. Baltimore, Md. 

Royal, Carolyn, A.B Greensboro 

Rucker, Gloria, B.S.S.A Wilmington 

Rudman, Patricia, A.B Martinsville, Va. 



Student List 277 

Rudisill, Barbara Daves, B.F.A Rt. 1, Haw River 

Rutherford, Ann, A.B Falls Church, Va. 

Samet, Rose, A.B Asheboro 

Saunders, Norma, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Reidsville 

Schulken, Marie, A.B Wilmington 

Shuman, Philomena, B.S.H.E Hickory 

Scott, Mary Elizabeth, B.S.S.A Raleigh 

Scott, Sally, A.B Concord 

Scruggs, Anne, B.M Charlotte 

Sette, Mary Louise, A.B Stamford, Conn. 

Shannon, Rachel, B.M Charlotte 

Shepard, Carolyn, A.B Chapel Hill 

Shepherd, Elizabeth, A.B Baltimore 

Sherrill, Mary Anne, B.S.S.A Kannapolis 

Sherrill, Margaret, B.S.S.A Lenoir 

Shinn, Jean, A.B Leaksville 

Shope, Cynthia, A.B Sanford 

Shuford, Betty, A.B Clinton 

Sides, Mary Ann, A.B Winston-Salem 

Simpson, June, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Charlotte 

Singleton, Jeanne Pritchard, A.B Asheville 

Slaughter, Mary H., B.S.P.E Charlottesville, Va. 

Sloan, Barbara, A.B Gastonia 

Smart, Ruth, A.B Forest City 

Smith, Betty W., A.B Wallace 

Smith, La Trelle, A.B Marion 

Smith, Laura, B.S.S.A Matthews 

Smith, Sarah, A.B Atlanta, Ga. 

Smith, Thelma, B.S.H.E Draper 

Smith, Winifred, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Snipes, Jane, B.S.P.E Knoxville, Tenn. 

Sowers, Jane, A.B High Point 

Sprinkle, Joan, A.B Rt. 1, North Wilkesboro 

Stafford, Nancy, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Stephens, Barbara, B.S.H.E Cary 

Stevens, Margaret, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Goldsboro 

Sullivan, Mary Anne, A.B Rt. 1, Mount Olive 

Swain, Elizabeth, A.B Raleigh 

Syrrou, Xenia, B.F.A Athens, Greece 

Szold, Stephanie, A.B Asheville 

Talbot, Anne, A.B Winston-Salem 

Talley, Mary, B.S.S.A Randleman 

Taylor, Cynthia, A.B New Preston, Conn. 

Teague, Patricia, A.B Marion 



278 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Terry, Sybil, A.B Douglaston, N. Y. 

Thompson, Gerotha, A.B Mountain Park 

Thrower, Ann, A.B St. George, S. C. 

Thunberg, Ann, B.M Fayetteville 

Tinsley, Mary Jean, B.S.S.A High Point 

Trepke, Mary, B.S.H.E High Point 

Towne, Ellen, A.B Kingsport, Tenn. 

Truett, Barbara, A.B Bryson City 

Turner, Frances, A.B Staten Island, N. Y. 

Turner, Patricia, B.S.H.E Greensboro 

Turner, Ruth, A.B Rt. 2, Henderson 

Underwood, Delaina, A.B Burlington 

Vaughn, Patricia, A.B Greensboro 

Walker, Alice, A.B Washington 

Walker, Jane, B.S.H.E Laurel Hill 

Walker, Rebecca, B.S.S.A Rt. 2, Summerfield 

Wall, Patricia, A.B Rt. 5, Burlington 

Walters, Jo Ann Thrower, B.F.A Rt. 4, Rockingham 

Watts, Mary, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Pittsboro 

Weinstock, Gladys, A.B Winston-Salem 

Weiss, Barbara, A.B Lawrence, N. Y. 

Welch, Carolyn, A.B Greensboro 

Wellons, Evelyn, A.B Selma 

Westray, Mary, A.B Rt. 1, Enfield 

Whitmire, Rosemary, B.S.P.E Asheville 

Wiese, Elizabeth, A.B Lenoir 

Wilhelm, Ann, B.S.S.A Boonville 

Williams, Bonnie, A.B Rt. 2, East Bend 

Williams, Mildred, A.B Newland 

Wilson, Mary Leonard, A.B Greensboro 

Wilson, Nona, A.B Polkville 

Wilson, Shirley, A.B Rose Hill 

Wilson, Sylvia,, B.S.P.E Greenwich, Conn. 

Winfield, Alice, A.B Chocowinity 

Winkler, Reba, A.B Lenoir 

Wisseman, Mary, B.S.H.E , Greensboro 

Wright, Annette, A.B Elizabeth City 

Wright, Kathryn, A.B Lincolnton 

Wyrick, Sylvia, B.S.P.E Gibsonville 

Yarborough, Wilma, B.S.H.E Sanford 

Yeapanis, Betty, B.M Dillon, S. C. 

Young, B. Jean, A.B Winston-Salem 

Young, Joyce, A.B Charlotte 

Yow, Valerie, A.B Greensboro 

Zelinski, Ruth, B.M Rt. 3, Lincolnton 



Student List 279 

SOPHOMORE CLASS 

Abee, Frances, A.B Rockingham 

Abernethy, Irene, A.B Rt. 1, Guilford 

Abernethy, Johnsie, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Ackerman, Joan, B.S.P.E Nutley, N. J. 

Adams, Elizabeth, B.S.P.E Hartsville, S. C. 

Albert, Alice, A.B Shelby 

Albright, Sarah, A.B Coleridge 

Alderman, Norma, B.M Galax, Va. 

Aldridge, Jacquelyn, A.B Winston-Salem 

Alexander, Marilyn, A.B Wrightsville Beach 

Allen, Gail, A.B Asheville 

Alley, Barbara, B.S.H.E Burlington 

Allmond, Ann, A.B Thomasville 

Alspaugh, Helen, B.S.P.E Winston-Salem 

Amis, Betty Lloyd, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Anderson, Audrey, B.S.P.E Nutley, N. J. 

Anderson, Caroline, A.B Charlotte 

Arthur, Mary Henrie, A.B Greensboro 

Astor, Jo Ann, A.B Newport News, Va. 

Ausband, Sally, A.B Albemarle 

Austin, Jane, A.B Winston-Salem 

Bach, Bessima, A.B Greensboro 

Bailey, Patricia, A.B Elizabeth City 

Bailey, Jo, A.B Chalybeate Springs 

Baker, Mary Bell, A.B Rowland 

Ballard, Martha Ann, B.S.S.A Warwick, Va. 

Barnett, Joan, A.B Nutley, N. J. 

Barrier, Dorothy, B.S.H.E Farmer 

Bass, Mary Anne, A.B Durham 

Bates, Shirley, B.M Murphy 

Beck, Margaret. A.B Belmont 

Bell, Sue Ann, B.S.H.E Henderson 

Bennett, Joanne, A.B Princeton, W. Va. 

Black, Ben Nita, A.B Greensboro 

Black, Julia, B.S.S.A Pinehurst 

Blanchard, Joan, B.S.S.A Rt. 2, Burlington 

Black, Marcia, A.B Pinehurst 

Bland, Betty Jean, B.S.S.A Fayetteville 

Blanton, Marilyn, A.B Spindale 

Blanton, Shirley, A.B Winston-Salem 

Blayney, Linda, A.B Washington, Pa. 

Boston, Marilyn, B.S.P.E Murfreesboro 

Boyette, Joan, A.B Wilson 

Boyles, Sarah, A.B Elkin 



280 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Bradford, Sarah, A.B Raleigh 

Bradley, Kathryn, A.B Burlington 

Brady, Glenda, B.S.P.E Conover 

Breazeale, Dorothy, A.B Spartanburg, S. C. 

Breeze, Joyce, A.B Hamlet 

Brendle, Patricia, A.B * Waynesville 

Britt, Geraldine, A.B Rt. 6, Winston-Salem 

Brookshire, Martha, B.S.S.A Randleman 

Brown, Barbara Scott, B.S.S.A Mooresville 

Bryant, Karen, A.B Elkin 

Bryant, Maharona, A.B Charlotte 

Buff, Annah, A.B Rutherfordton 

Burke, Ann, A.B Siler City 

Burke, Peggy, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Pittsboro 

Burns, Elaine, A.B Emporium, Pa. 

Burns, Frances, A.B Lumberton 

Burns, Jane, B.S.H.E Roxboro 

Burns, Nan, A.B Sanford 

Burson, Beverly, B.S.H.E Richmond, Va. 

Butler, Eleanor, A.B Morganton 

Callahan, Rose, A.B Union Level, Va. 

Cameron, Mary Johns, A.B Southern Pines 

Cameron, Mary Lou, A.B Aberdeen 

Camp, Patricia, A.B Rt. 5, Charlotte 

Cannady, Jean, A.B Alamance 

Cannon, Janie, B.S.H.E Wilmington 

Cannon, Sarah, A.B Canton 

Carlson, Ann, B.S.P.E Greensboro 

Carnegie, Elizabeth Ann, B.S.S.A Rutherfordton 

Carpenter, Shirley, B.M Rt. 1, Oakboro 

Cartledge, Cynthia, A.B Rocky Mount 

Cauble, Jean, A.B Salisbury 

Chapman, Elizabeth, A.B Warwick, Va. 

Chappell, Patricia, A.B Rt. 2, Castalia 

Chesson, Nancy, B.S.H.E Louisburg 

Childers, Mary Ann, B.S.S.A Rt. 2, Thomasville 

Clayton, Betsy, B.S.S.A Durham 

Clayton, Nancy, B.S.S.A Asheville 

Claytor, Nancy, B.S.H.E Lincolnton 

Cochran, Sue, B.S.P.E Charlotte 

Cohen, Phyllis, A.B Newport News, Va. 

Collins, Gloria, A.B Aiken, S. C. 

Collins, Shirley, A.B Angier 

Conrad, Harriet, B.S.S.A Waynesboro 

Conrad, Mary Josephine, B.S.S.A Charlotte 



Student List 281 

Cook, Patricia, B.S.H.E Chapel Hill 

Cooper, Marjorie, B.S.H.E Rt. 4, Morganton 

Cooper, Rebecca Seawell, B.S.S.A Merry Oakes 

Corpening, Mary, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Horse Shoe 

Couch, Josephine, B.F.A Belmont 

Coulter, Nancy, A.B Charlotte 

Crafton, Martha, B.S.H.E Asheville 

Cramer, Patricia, B.M Norfolk, Va. 

Craven, Ann, A.B Asheboro 

Crawford, Ann, A.B Waynesville 

Crenier, Diane, A.B Darien, Conn. 

Crews, Doris, A.B Greensboro 

Crews, Frances, B.F.A Greensboro 

Crocker, Sylvia, A.B Rocky Mount 

Crossley, Eleanor, B.S.S.A Winston-Salem 

Crotts, Mona, B.F.A Albemarle 

Culp, Barbara, B.S.S.A Thomasville 

Dail, Dorothy, A.B Goldsboro 

Dalton, Carolyn, B.S.S.A Winston-Salem 

Dance, Erma, A.B Fayetteville 

Danford, Mattie Speight, A.B Rt. 1, Stantonsburg 

Daniels, Adelaide, A.B Raleigh 

Daniels, Evelyn, A.B Winston-Salem 

Davie, Diana, A.B Charlotte 

Davis, Barbara Ann, B.F.A Winston-Salem 

Davis, Barbara E., A.B Charlotte 

Davis, Martha Ann, A.B High Point 

Davis, Patricia, A.B Salisbury 

Davis, Sandra, A.B Albemarle 

Dawson, Mary Dillon, A.B Elizabeth City 

Deal, Frances, A.B Statesville 

Deal, Linda, B.S.P.E Morganton 

Deal, Therry Nash, B.S.H.E Statesville 

Deutsch, Linda, A.B Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Deviney, Anne, A.B Casar 

Dietschi, Cynthia, A.B Rio de Janerio, Brazil 

Dillard, Nancy, B.S.S.A Jefferson 

Dillehay, Loretta, A.B Oxford 

Divine, Mary Ann, B.S.S.A Wilmington 

Dixon, Shirley, A.B Rockingham 

Doggett, Nancy Jo, A.B High Point 

Doll, Caryl, A.B Norwalk, Conn. 

Donaldson, Hilda, A.B Rt. 1, Statesville 

Dorsk, Elinor, B.M Petersburg, Va. 

Dukes, Margaret, A.B Ahoskie 



282 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Duncan, Elizabeth, B.M Edenton 

Duncan, Lois, A.B Greensboro 

Dunn, Julia, B.S.S.A Gastonia 

Dunn, Sadye, B.S.P.E Bladenboro 

Durham, Susan, A.B Winston- Salem 

Early, Addie, B.S.S.A Rocky Mount 

Eberenz, Jo Ann, A.B Greensboro 

Edmundson, Carol, A.B Fremont 

Edwards, Barton, A.B , Rt. 1, Rich Square 

Elder, Dorothy, B.S.H.E Siler City 

Elder, Jane, A.B Burlington 

Elliott, Marion Moss, B.S.H.E Waco 

Elliott, Jewel Parker, A.B Rt. 1, Casar 

Elliott, Mary, A.B Hickory 

Ellis, Martha, A.B Goldsboro 

English, Joan, B.S.H.E Altavista, Va. 

Epting, Claudette, A.B Orlando, Fla. 

Evens, Eleanor, A.B Pulaski, Va. 

Everette, Lucy, A.B Rt. 2, Elon College 

Faircloth, Shelby, B.S.S.A Clinton 

Farb, Ina, A.B Winston-Salem 

Farmer, Betsy, A.B Charlotte 

Farr, Mary Virginia, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Feather, Christine, A.B Aberdeen 

Featherstone, Shirley, A.B Rt. 5, Hendersonville 

Feldman, Shera, A.B Maplewood, N. J. 

Ferrell, Ruth, B.S.H.E Elizabeth City 

Fishel, Nancy, A.B Winston-Salem 

Fisher, Barbara, A.B East Marion 

Fisher, Elizabeth, A.B Fayetteville 

Fitzhugh, Ann, B.S.H.E Kensington, Md. 

Fleming, LaVerne, B.S.H.E Rocky Mount 

Flinchum, Betty, B.S.P.E Rt. 10, Greensboro 

Flowe, Nancy, A.B Asheville 

Freeman, Sandra, B.S.H.E Hickory 

Fringer, Neal, B.S.P.E Baltimore, Md. 

Frink, Carolyn, A.B Rt. 3, Tabor City 

Furr, Barbara, A.B Concord 

Gabriel, Jacqueline, A.B Kannapolis 

Gantt, Elizabeth, A.B Albemarle 

Garfinkel, Sandra, A.B Charleston, S. C. 

German, Elaine, B.S.H.E Baltimore, Md. 

Gilliam, Laura, B.M Bethesda, Md. 

Gordon, Anne, A.B Leaksville 



Student List 283 

Graham, Willie Mae, B.S.H.E Rt. 6, Salisbury 

Grant, Sally, B.S.S.A Raeford 

Graper, Priscilla, A.B Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Green, Rose Marie, B.S.S.A Pittsboro 

Greene, Carmen, B.S.S.A Rt. 3, Mocksville 

Greene, Margaret, B.S.S.A Maxton 

Greene, Nancy, B.F.A San Francisco, Calif. 

Gross, Sue, A.B Asheville 

Guld, Felice, A.B Wilmington 

Guyer, Edna, A.B Rt. 1, Elkin 

Hall, Sarah, A.B Oxford 

Hammond, Patricia, A.B Charlotte 

Hammond, Sylvia, A.B Chesterfield, S. C. 

Haralson, Rachel, A.B Rt. 4, Greensboro 

Hargrove, Mary, A.B Greensboro 

Harmon, Carol, B.F.A Gastonia 

Harrell, Jane, A.B St. Brides, Va. 

Harrer, Laetitia, A.B Chapel Hill 

Harris, Ann Bryan, B.S.H.E Vandemere 

Harris, Betty, B.S.H.E Rt. 3, Henderson 

Harris, Elizabeth, A.B Hendersonville 

Harris, Paula, A.B Spartanburg, S. C. 

Harrison, Harriet, B.F.A Front Royal, Va. 

Harrison, Shirley, A.B Waynesboro 

Hatfield, Carol Lee, A.B Columbia 

Hawes, Bettie, B.S.H.E Rose Hill 

Hayes, Caroline, B.S.H.E Moravian Falls 

Hays, Ann, B.M Franklin 

Hefner, Patsy, A.B Conover 

Helton, Joan, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, East Bend 

Hendrix, Carolyn, A.B Greensboro 

Herring, Elmira, A.B Wilson 

Hester, Joan, A.B Greensboro 

Hester, Margaret, B.S.H.E Bennettsville, S. C. 

Hicks, Jean, A.B , Henderson 

Hill, Carolyn, A.B Washington 

Hill, Dorcas, A.B Rt. 3, Lexington 

Hinton, Peggy, A.B Mount Olive 

Hobbs, Arlene, A.B Walstonburg 

Holliday, Sara, A.B Lumberton 

Hollingsworth, Sandra, A.B Asheville 

Hopkins, Margaret, B.S.S.A Hendersonville 

Home, Betty, B.S.S.A Peachland 

Home, Martha, B.S.S.A Hendersonville 

Horner, Peggy, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Asheboro 



284 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Hosley, Frances, B.F.A Greensboro 

Hough, Mollie, B.M Washington 

Howell, Carrie Allison, B.S.S.A Statesville 

Howell, Joyace, A.B Raleigh 

Howett, Florene, B.S.H.E Columbia 

Hoyt, Martha, A.B Washington 

Hudgins, Barbara, A.B Enfield 

Huff, Patricia, B.S.S.A Columbia, S. C. 

Huffington, Anita, A.B Baltimore, Md. 

Huffman, Ward, A.B Rt. 1, Pfafftown 

Hume, Carolina, A.B Washington, D. C. 

Humphrey, Sara, A.B Washington, D. C. 

Hunt, Claire, A.B Lexington 

Hunter, Maria, A.B Roanoke Rapids 

Hutchison, Joe Anne, B.S.N Greensboro 

Isaacs, Jeanette, B.M Rt. 3, Durham 

Jackson, Mary Faye, B.S.H.E Rt. 4, Mount Airy 

James, Elizabeth, A.B Greenville 

Jarrett, Maxine, B.S.P.E Kingstree, S. C. 

Jervis, Anne, A.B Winston-Salem 

Jessup, Anne, A.B Rt. 2, Mount Airy 

Jessup, Julia, B.M Rt. 2, Mount Airy 

Jinnette, Betty, A.B Goldsboro 

Johnson, Barbara, B.S.H.E Morganton 

Johnson, Elaine, B.M Bronxville, N. Y. 

Johnson, Mary Dell, A.B Wilson 

Johnson, Nancy, A.B Spartanburg, S. C. 

Jones, Greta, A.B Graham 

Jones, Jane Gay, A.B Charlotte 

Jones, Mary Frances, B.S.S.A Bolton 

Jones, Shirley, A.B Durham 

Jordan, Betty, A.B Elizabeth City 

Jordan, Lucille, A.B Elizabethtown 

Jordan, Martha, A.B Greensboro 

Kaplon, Geraldine, A.B Durham 

Keever, Shirlijo, A.B Wilmington 

Keeler, Nancy, B.F.A Charleston, W. Va. 

Kelly, Barbara Jean, A.B Henderson 

Kelly, Ruth, B.S.S.A Sanford 

Kent, Annie, B.S.P.E Granite Falls 

King, Barbara, A.B Winston-Salem 

Knott, Shirley, A.B Henderson 

Kolk, Mary Louise, A.B Burlington, Vt. 

Kurtz, Donna, A.B Charlotte 



Student List 285 

Lachot, Margaret, A.B Rutherford College 

Lamm, Jean, A.B Wilson 

Lamont, Patsy, B.S.S.A Raeford 

Lane, Lillian, A.B Rt. 3, Tabor City 

Lavinder, Ellen, A.B Rt. 3, Henderson 

Lawrence, Mary Frances, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Mount Airy 

Leary, Shirley, B.S.S.A Elizabeth City 

Ledbetter, Mary Louise, B.S.H.E Arden 

Lee, Dorothea, B.S.P.E Reidsville 

Legette, Martha, A.B Winston-Salem 

Lentz, Patricia, A.B Rt. 2, Nebo 

Leonard, Jeanette, A.B Lexington 

Leonard, Louise, A.B Randallstown, Md. 

Lewis, Norma, B.S.H.E Rt. 5, Hendersonville 

Little, Genet, A.B Wadesboro 

Lloyd, Polly Gray, A.B Burlington 

Lone, Jacqueline, A.B Clayton, Miss. 

Lowder, Barbara, B.S.P.E Albemarle 

Lundy, Lou Anne, B.S.H.E Rt. 5, Statesville 

Lupton, Sharon, B.S.P.E Edenton 

Lyday, Sarah, A.B Asheville 

Lyle, Laura, B.S.S.A Franklin 

McBrayer, Martha, A.B Winston-Salem 

McCauley, Patricia, A.B Bluefield, W. Va. 

McCracken, Mary Frances, B.S.H.E Rt. 4, Waynesville 

McCrary, Margaret, B.F.A Lexington 

McDaniel, Patsy, B.S.H.E Fayetteville 

McDowell, Mary Faye, A.B Spartanburg, S. C. 

McEvoy, Linda, A.B Drexel Hill, Pa. 

McGee, Betty Lou, A.B Lexington 

McGranahan, Carolyn, A.B Durham 

McGuire, Patricia, A.B Boone 

Mcintosh, Ann, A.B Creedmore 

McKinney, Shirley, A.B Havelock 

McLaughlin, Catherine, A.B Albemarle 

McLeod, Neill, A.B Raleigh 

Macdonald, Miriam, B.S.H.E Melrose, Mass. 

Mackey, Jen, A.B Rt. 2, York, Pa. 

Mackie, Frances, B.S.H.E Granite Falls 

Maddison, Jane Elizabeth, B.S.S.A Scotland Neck 

Madry, Isabel, A.B Kinston 

Mangum, Rebecca Currin, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Oxford 

Mann, Adele, A.B Wilmington 

Mann, Shirley, A.B Raeford 

Markham, Shirley, B.S.N Rt. 3, Durham 



286 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Martin, Elizabeth, A.B Charlotte 

Martin, Elizabeth E., B.S.S.A Guilford 

Martin, Karen, B.F.A Elon College 

Masterson, Kay, A.B Charlotte 

Matheson, Shirley, B.S.S.A Hamlet 

Mattingly, Marie, B.S.H.E Washington, D. C. 

May, Catherine, A.B Charlotte 

Medd, Doris, A.B Rt. 2, Hendersonville 

Meroney, Mary Nell, A.B Winston-Salem 

Michal, Emily, B.S.S.A Rt. 2, Canton 

Millard, Sydney, A.B Framingham Centre, Mass. 

Miller, Mildred, A.B Sanford, Fla. 

Mills, Dolores, B.M Mount Airy 

Mitchell, Betty Ann, B.S.H.E > Mullens, W. Va. 

Mondy, Marilyn, A.B Charlotte 

Money, Charlotte, A.B Rt. 3, Kernersville 

Moore, Barbara G., A.B Canton 

Moore, Doris, A.B Elizabeth City 

Moore, Elizabeth, A.B Granite Falls 

Moore, Martha, A.B Greensboro 

Moore, Peggy, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Moore, Anne, B.S.S.A Gastonia 

Morgan, M. Anne, B.S.S.A Statesville 

Moser, Jacqueline, A.B Winston-Salem 

Moser, Joan, B.M Rt. 1, Swannanoa 

Moskow, Ruth, B.S.S.A Whiteville 

Moureau, Dorothy, A.B Currituck 

Murphy, Leon, B.S.H.E Greensboro 

Myrick, Mary Jo, B.S.H.E Asheville 

Nance, Beverly, B.S.S.A Winston-Salem 

Nance, Carolyn, B.S.N Hickory 

Neel, Rebecca Anne, B.S.S.A Burlington 

Nelson, Janice Woosley, A.B Kernersville 

Nelson, Mary Ann, A.B Rt. 2, Mebane 

Newton, Rose Marie, B.S.H.E Atlanta 

Noble, Janice, A.B Deep River 

Norris, Sue, A.B Holliston, Mass. 

Norton, Sandra, A.B Greenwich, Conn. 

Oglesby, Johnnye, B.S.P.E Kingsport, Tenn. 

O'Neal, Sharon, A.B. Greensboro 

Orcutt, Jane, A.B Taylorsville 

Owens, Patsy, A.B Ruth 

Park, Sara, B.S.H.E Greensboro 

Parrish, Elizabeth, B.S.S.A. Bessemer City 



Student List 287 

Parsons, Julia, A.B Charlotte 

Partridge, Marie, B.S.H.E Charlotte 

Paschall, Nancy Jo, B.S.P.E Rt. 2, Norlina 

Pass, Nancy, A.B Roxboro 

Patterson, Helen, A.B Charlotte 

Payne, Faye, A.B Jamestown 

Payne, Lyndall, B.M Rural Hall 

Payne, Thelma, A.B Black Mountain 

Perry, Undine, B.S.S.A Elizabeth City 

Peters, Beryl, A.B Rocky Mount 

Pharr, Rachel, B.S.P.E Cherryville 

Phillips, Marietta, A.B Greensboro 

Phillips, Sylvia, A.B Greensboro 

Photinos, Georgianna, A.B Norfolk, Va. 

Pittman, Jeanette B.S.H.E Rt. 3, Elm City 

Pitts, Joan, A.B Newton 

Pohl, Mary Frances, B.S.H.E Aberdeen 

Poteat, Mary Allen, A.B Marion 

Powlas, Anne, B.S.H.E Rt. 6, Salisbury 

Prago, Barbara, A.B Greensboro 

Prestwood, Barbaree, B.M Lenoir 

Prestwood, Shirlee, B.M Lenoir 

Price, Barbara, A.B Monroe 

Priest, Catherine, A.B Nyack, N. Y. 

Pugh, Annie Lou, A.B Graham 

Rabil, Betty Ann, A.B Weldon 

Radford, Sibyl, B.S.H.E Draper 

Ramsey, Francine, B.S.S.A Marshall 

Rankin, Mary Sue, A.B Mocksville 

Rathman, Joanne, A.B Baltimore, Md. 

Reece, Mary Ellen, B.F.A Rutherfordton 

Reid, Margaret, A.B Asheville 

Roberts, Anne, B.M Hillsboro 

Robinson, Janet, B.S.H.E Gastonia 

Robinson, Mae, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Robinson, Martha, A.B Biscoe 

Robinson, Barbara, A.B Salisbury 

Rosenbaum, Beverly, A.B Petersburg, Va. 

Rue, Marie, A.B Raleigh 

Russell, Barbara, A.B Asheboro 

Safrit, Jo Ann, B.S.P.E Salisbury 

Saunders, Margaret, A.B Rt. 1, Smithfield 

Sanderson, Nellie, A.B Chinquapin 

Sarratt, June, A.B Shelby 

Sartin, Elizabeth Walker, A.B Greensboro 



288 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Satisky, Rita, A.B Raleigh 

Schoof, Linda, A.B Charlotte 

Seawell, Sarah, B.S.N Merry Oaks 

Sevier, Caroline, B.S.P.E Asheville 

Sexton, Patricia, B.S.N Denton 

Sherron, Shirley, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Fuquay Springs 

Shields, Anne, B.F.A Murphy 

Shipman, Margaret, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Flat Rock 

Sillay, Jean, A.B Atlanta, Ga. 

Simon, Ann, B.F.A Greenville, S. C. 

Smith, Jobyna, A.B Marion 

Smith, Kay, A.B Rt. 3, Kernersville 

Smith, Margaret, A.B Newton 

Smith, Marjorie, A.B Rt. 1, Ruffin 

Smith, Martha, A.B Gastonia 

Smith, Sandra, A.B Greensboro 

Snyder, Donna Lee, A.B Charlotte 

Somers, Jean, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Greensboro 

Sommers, Jane, A.B Kingsport, Tenn. 

Spain, Elaine, A.B Wilson 

Speagle, Frances, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Hickory 

Speas, Kay, A.B Rt. 2, East Bend 

Spell, Alice, A.B Rt. 1, Roseboro 

Spell, Anne, B.S.H.E Roseboro 

Spivey, Shirley, A.B Brunswick 

Stafford, Dorothy, A.B Holly Ridge 

Stalvey, Anne, A.B Lumberton 

Stanton, Janet, A.B Goldsboro 

Starnes, Elizabeth, A.B Greenville, S. C. 

Starr, Mary Miller, A.B N. Wilkesboro 

Stephens, Delores, A.B. Rt. 2, Elkin 

Stephenson, Lucille, A.B Saluda 

Still, Barbara, A.B Greensboro 

Stilwell, Nancy, B.S.S.A Thomasville 

Stilwell, Shirley, B.S.S.A Thomasville 

Stone, Betty, A.B Stoneville 

Stone, Virginia, A.B Stoneville 

Strickland, Josephine, A.B Oakboro 

Strong, Carolyn, A.B Salisbury 

Sugg, Josephine, A.B Ellerbe 

Sutton, Mildred, B.S.H.E Rt., Matthews 

Swaim, Patsy, A.B Rt. 1, Whitsett 

Swain, Katie, A.B Rt. 1, Columbia 

Sykes, Betty, B.S.S.A Burlington 



Student List 289 

Talbot, Carolyn, B.S.S.A New Bern 

Tandy, Margaret, A.B Rt. 1, Arden 

Tanner, Josephine, B.S.H.E Henderson 

Tatum, Eleanor, B.S.H.E Cooleemee 

Taylor, Sadie, A.B Rt. 5, New Bern 

Teachey, Carolyn, A.B Winston-Salem 

Terwilliger, Barbara, A.B Ho-Ho-Kus, N. J. 

Thacker, Betty Faye, B.S.P.E Rt. 1, Whitsett 

Tharrington, Frances, A.B Henderson 

Thomas, Ann V., A.B Warwick, Va. 

Thomas, Anne C, B.S.P.E Winston-Salem 

Thomas, Carolyn Ann, A.B Wilson 

Thomas, Molly Kate, B.S.H.E Asheville 

Thompson, Joan, B.S.H.E Asheville 

Thompson, Lois, A.B Statesville 

Tilley, Joyce, A.B Timberlake 

Tillman, Joan, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Tilson, Anna, B.F.A Rt. 2, Chapel Hill 

Trader, Helen, A.B Rt. 4, Raleigh 

Trent, Sara, B.S.S.A Rt. 6, Reidsville 

Tucker, Barbara Lea Rt. 3, Greensboro 

Tucker, Toaksie, B.S.S.A Fayetteville 

Tuggle, Elizabeth, B.S.S.A Huntington, W. Va. 

Turlington, Evelyn, B.S.H.E Fremont 

Turlington, Joyce, B.S.S.A Fayetteville 

Tyson, Margaret, B.S.H.E Wilson 

Van Sise, Joan Lee, A.B Huntington, N. Y. 

Velonis, Chrisoula, A.B Greensboro 

Vick, June, B.S.H.E Seaboard 

Waldroup, Katherine, B.F.A Hayesville 

Walke, Carolyn, B.S.P.E Springfield, Mass. 

Wallace, Nell, A.B Smithfield 

Ward, Marjorie, B.S.H.E Clarendon 

Watson, Sally F., A.B Rt. 4, Charlotte 

Watson, Sally V., A.B Baltimore, Md. 

Watts, Martha, A.B Charlotte 

Welch, Margaret, A.B Greensboro 

Weld, Ann, A.B Altamont 

Wernick, Joan, A.B Greensboro 

Westbrook, Doris, A.B Rt. 1, Tryon 

Westmoreland, Frances, A.B Tabor City 

Wharton, Kate, A.B Greensboro 

White, Adelia, B.S.S.A Windsor 

White, Betty Lu, A.B Rt. 1, Burlington 



290 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

White, Weeta, A.B Winston- Salem 

Whitley, Virginia, A.B Fremont 

Whitlock, Anne, A.B Albemarle 

Wieland, Lee Dorothy, A.B Quito, Ecuador 

Wieland, Lee Dorothy, A.B Quito, Ecuador, S. A. 

Wilkerson, Nancy, A.B Rt. 4, Roxboro 

Wilkie, Carolyn, B.S.P.E Hendersonville 

Wilkinson, Mary, A.B Rocky Mount 

Williams, Blanche, A.B Siler City 

Williams, Jewel, A.B Winston-Salem 

Williams, Sue, B.S.H.E Noroton, Conn. 

Williamson, Mary, A.B Greensboro 

Willis, Patricia, B.S.S.A Morehead City 

Winchester, Barbee, B.S.H.E Morganton 

Winner, Virginia, B.F.A Greensboro 

Winston, Carol, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Virgilina, Va. 

Woodard, Kathryn E., A.B Scotland Neck 

Woody, Ann, A.B Bessemer City 

Wooten, Anne, B.S.S.A Stantonsburg 

Wright, Patsy Odom, A.B Laurinburg 

Wyatt, Margaret, B.S.S.A Candor 

Yancey, Donna, A.B Harrisburg, Va. 

Yelton, Jean, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Burnsville 

Yow, Martie, A.B Greensboro 

Zachary, Betty Jean, B.S.P.E Rt. 1, Snow Camp 

Zager, Jane, A.B Greensboro 



FRESHMAN CLASS 

Abernethy, Margaret, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Adams, Bette Mae, A.B Charlotte 

Adams, Betty Dove, A.B Olin 

Adams, Marilyn, A.B Laurinburg 

Addisson, Patricia, A.B Greensboro 

Adkisson, Vaughn, A.B Falls Church, Va. 

Agnew, Janet, A.B Spartanburg, S. C. 

Albert, Josephine, A.B Baltimore, Md. 

Alexander, Ann, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Alexander, Jessie, B.S.S.A Waynesville 

Allen, Janet, B.F.A Wilson 

Allen, Joanne, A.B Charlotte 

Allen, Marjorie, A.B Shelby 

Alligood, Joyce, A.B Washington 

Allison, Sarah Jean, A.B Hickory 



Student List 291 

Alston, Joyce, A.B Elizabeth City- 
Anderson, Stella, A.B West Jefferson 

Asay, Joan, A.B Bethesda, Md. 

Ash, Joan, A.B Haddon Heights, N. J. 

Atchison, Suzanne, A.B Bethesda, Md. 

Atwell, Mary, A.B Marion 

Atwill, Harriet, B.S.S.A Roanoke Rapids 

Aycock, Linda, A.B Dunn 

Ayers, Nan, A.B Greensboro 

Bach, Raoula, A.B Greensboro 

Baldree, Sarah, A.B Black Creek 

Baldwin, Carolyn, A.B Greensboro 

Balentine, Edith, B.S.P.E Greenville, S. C. 

Barack, Mata, A.B Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Bardin, Anne Elizabeth, A.B Durham 

Barefoot, Elizabeth, B.S.S.A Wrightsville Beach 

Barker, Betty, B.S.S.A Raleigh 

Barnes, Pace, A.B Wilson 

Barringer, Katharine, A.B Greensboro 

Barrow, Beth, B.S.N Kernersville 

Bartlett, Jennie, A.B Kure Beach 

Bass, Gloria, B.S.S.A Fayetteville 

Bass, Joan, A.B Suffolk, Va. 

Bateman, Jean, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Bates, Nancy, A.B Wilmington 

Beall, Paisley, B.S.S.A Columbia, S. C. 

Beaver, Georgia, A.B Albemarle 

Beaver, Jennie Lynn, A.B Kannapolis 

Beaver, Shirley, B.S.P.E Bear Creek 

Beddard, Jo Faye, A.B Winterville 

Beddoes, Victoria, A.B Hampton, Va. 

Bell, Ann Gaskin, B.S.P.E Rt. 2, Galivants Ferry, S. C. 

Beleos, Titsa, A.B Camden, S. C. 

Bennett, Susan, A.B New York, N. Y. 

Benton, Betty, A.B Morganton 

Berlin, Loretta, A.B Wilmington 

Berrier, Mary Elizabeth, B.S.H.E Lexington 

Bishop, Arville, A.B Skyland 

Bivins, Cynthia, B.S.P.E Reidsville 

Bix, Eva, A.B Baltimore, Md. 

Black, Cecelia Ann, B.S.P.E Reidsville 

Blackmore, Jean, A.B Asheville 

Blackwelder, Martha Jon, B.S.S.A Cherryville 

Blackwell, Sally, B.S.H.E Castalia 

Blankenship, Shirley, A.B Rutherfordton 



292 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Blanton, June, B.S.S.A Asheville 

Blevins, Ann Foster, A.B Winston- Salem 

Blevins, Geraldine, A.B N. Wilkesboro 

Block, Betty, A.B Lexington 

Blossom, Ella, A.B Hoffman 

Boger, Billie, A.B Asheboro 

Bouldin, Ann, A.B Leaksville 

Bovender, Carleen, A.B Boonville 

Bowen, Mary, A.B Washington 

Bowman, Carolyn, B.S.S.A Walnut Cove 

Boyd, Lois, A.B Roanoke Rapids 

Boyette, Annette, B.S.S.A Warsaw 

Boyle, Patsy, A.B Lenoir 

Braddy, Elizabeth, B.S.N Washington 

Bradfield, Nancy, N.A Asheville 

Bradshaw, Polly Gray, A.B Wallace 

Braswell, Jane, A.B Jackson 

Brauns, Virginia, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Braver, Marlene, A.B Petersburg, Va. 

Breitbart, Myra, B.S.P.E Bloomfield, N. J. 

Bridgers, Joyce, B.F.A Jackson 

Bridges, Mary Miles, A.B Durham 

Brigman, Rutisha, B.F.A Kinston 

Britt, Billie Rose, A.B Lumberton 

Britts, Margaret, A.B Mount Airy 

Brooks, Elizabeth Ann, B.S.H.E Greensboro 

Brougham, Betty, B.S.N Atlanta, Ga. 

Brown, Barbara Gail, A.B Weldon 

Brown, E. Ann, A.B Blackville 

Brown, E. Anne, A.B Lake City, S. C. 

Brown, Jacqulyn, A.B Jacksonville 

Brown, Mary, A.B Wilmington 

Brown, Ouida, B.S.S.A East Bend 

Brumley, Lou Ann, A.B Gastonia 

Bryant, Beverly, A.B Brevard 

Buford, Sara, B.S.N Asheville 

Burch, Judith, B.S.H.E Lake City, S. C. 

Burch, Millie, A.B Kenansville 

Burge, Jo Ann, A.B Winston-Salem 

Burke, Mary Ann, A.B Barberton, Ohio 

Burns, Annie, A.B Atkinson 

Burroughs, Barbara, A.B Jackson, Miss. 

Burwell, Joy, A.B Oxford 

Busby, Betty Jean, A.B Sunbury 

Butler, Claudette, A.B Kinston 

Butler, Patricia, A.B Dunn 

Butner, Janice, A.B Elkin 



Student List 293 

Caldwell, Glenda, A.B Hickory- 
Caldwell, Sandra, B.S.S.A Kannapolis 

Call, Shirley, A.B Mocksville 

Callahan, Lynn, A.B Louisville, Ky. 

Calloway, Elnora, A.B Newland 

Calloway, Janelle, A.B Rt. 4, Albemarle 

Canada, Delia, A.B High Point 

Cannon, Claire, B.S.S.A Farmville 

Canterberry, Marjorie, B.F.A Whiteville 

Carden, Patricia, A.B Concord 

Cardwell, Carole, B.F.A Stoneville 

Carlton, Meetta, A.B Waxhaw 

Carroll, Mary Jane, A.B Hookerton 

Carroll, Sallie Ann, B.F.A Mount Airy 

Carson, Mary, B.S.P.E Taylorsville 

Carpenter, Jane, A.B Waxhaw 

Carswell, Doris, A.B Newton 

Carter, Mary Jane, A.B Morganton 

Carter, Sarah, B.S.H.E Asheville 

Cartwright, Yvonne, B.S.S.A Elizabeth City 

Cash, Betty Sue, A.B Rocky Mount 

Cathey, Anne, A.B Sylva 

Caulder, Dianne, B.S.S.A Norwood 

Causey, Joanne, A.B Davidson 

Chagaris, Emily, A.B Mt. Holly 

Chalmers, Nellie, A.B Charlotte 

Chambers, Susan Hanes, B.S.H.A Mocksville 

Chambers, Tini Rae, A.B Greensboro 

Chandler, Anita, A.B Aiken, S. C. 

Childress, Nancy, A.B Chevy Chase, Md. 

Church, Janette, A.B Purlear 

Clark, Betty Sue, A.B Williamston 

Cloninger, Shirley, A.B Dallas 

Cobb, Nelda, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, McLeansville 

Cochrane, Delphine, B.F.A Hudson 

Cockerham, Nancy, A.B Elkin 

Coe, Mescal Ann, A.B Winston-Salem 

Coltrain, Joan Carol, B.S.H.E Williamston 

Cone, Barbara, A.B Gastonia 

Conn,, Frona, A.B Newport News, Va. 

Conrad, Edith, B.S.H.E Jackson Springs 

Cook, Carlene, A.B Kernersville 

Cooper, Barbara, A.B Norfolk, Va. 

Cooper, Faye, A.B Nashville 

Cornelius, Marian, A.B Greensboro 

Costello, Winnie, A.B Roanoke, Va. 

Coston, Linda, A.B , Hubert 



294 Woman's College — University op North Carolina 

Cotchett, Carolyn, A.B Wilmington 

Cotton, Joan, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Bhiefield, W. Va. 

Courtney, Cynthia, A.B Aiken, S. C. 

Covington, Katherine, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Cox, Martha Lee, A.B Greensboro 

Coxe, Mildred, A.B Wagram 

Craft, Frances, A.B Cherryville 

Crater, Julia Ann, A.B Raleigh 

Crawford, Joanna, B.S.S.A Danville, Va. 

Creech, Imogene, A.B Bethesda, Md. 

Crosby, Julia, A.B Greensboro 

Crouch, Adelia, A.B Newton 

Crowell, Nancy, A.B Rt. 2, Denton 

Crumpacker, Patricia, A.B Durham 

Cuneo, Carolyn, A.B Hickory 

Dallas, Mary Rue, B.S.P.E Salisbury, Md. 

Dark, Roxanne, A.B Marion 

Davenport, Florence, A.B Columbia 

Davis, Barbara Jean, B.S.H.E Cornelius 

Davis, Bette, A.B Richmond, Va. 

Davis, Carolyn, B.S.H.E Chapel Hill 

Davis, Carrie, A.B Pikeville 

Davis, Mary Louise, A.B Greensboro 

Davis, Nancy Elizabeth, A.B Charlotte 

Davis, Norma, A.B Hickory 

Davis, Vivian, A.B Rockingham 

Dayvault, Joyce, A.B Landis 

Dean, Joan, A.B Falls Church, Va. 

Deaton, Rebecca, A.B Gastonia 

Dehart, Beatrice, A.B Hickory 

Dellinger, Hazel, A.B Moncure 

Demmon, Carol, B.S.P.E Asheville 

Denny, Carolyn, A.B Concord 

DeYoung, Phyllis, B.F.A Martinsville, Va. 

Dial, Margaret, B.S.H.E Kannapolis 

Dickens, Marian, A.B Thomasville 

Dickson, Jane, B.F.A Charlotte 

Dickstein, Sybil, B.S.S.A Savannah, Ga. 

Dixon, Rebecca, A.B Bennett 

Dobson, Gayle, A.B Rt. 1, Mount Airy 

Doby, Frances, A.B Albemarle 

Dockery, Judith, A.B Rutherfordton 

Dodson, Irene, B.S.S.A Wentworth 

Dorman, Beverly, B.S.P.E Danielson, Conn. 

Doughton, Rebecca, B.S.S.A Sparta 



Student List 295 

Dowdy, Edna, A.B Manteo 

Downer, Gail, A.B Rt. 5, Durham 

Draper, Janie, A.B Durham 

DuFour, Johnnie, A.B Rocky Mount 

Dunlap, Margaret, A.B Rt. 2, Mt. Gilead 

Dwyer, Janet, B.S.H.E Huntersville 

Earnhardt, Mary Lou, B.S.S.A Salisbury 

Eason, Patricia, A.B Henderson 

Eaton, Jalna, A.B Guilford College 

Edwards, Carol, B.S.H.E Sparta 

Edwards, Doris, B.S.S.A Sparta 

Ehle, Mary Anne, B.S.H.E Asheville 

Eldridge, Elizabeth, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Ellington, Martha, B.S.P.E High Point 

Epstein, Carol, A.B Baltimore, Md. 

Eudy, June, A.B Charlotte 

Evans, Dorothy, A.B Rt. 1, Jacksonville 

Evans, Frances, A.B Cary 

Evans, Rhoda, A.B Sparta 

Everette, Nancy Lee, A.B Norfolk, Va. 

Everhart, Nancy, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Stanley 

Evosevich, Sylvia, B.S.P.E Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Ewell, Elizabeth, B.S.S.A Statesville 

Faircloth, Phyllis, A.B Rt. 3, Greensboro 

Farmer, Sandra, A.B Greensboro 

Fary, Diane, B.S.P.E Elizabeth City 

Feldman, Erna, B.S.S.A Miami Beach, Fla. 

Ferrell, Gladys, A.B Rt. 2, Albemarle 

Finch, Janet, A.B Raleigh 

Fish, Kay, A.B Fayetteville 

Fishkin, Rita, A.B Baltimore, Md. 

Fitzgerald, Rebekah, A.B Winston-Salem 

Forehand, Virginia, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Forester, Joan, B.S.H.E N. Wilkesboro 

Fortune, Reva, A.B Greensboro 

Fowler, Sylvia, A.B Mt. Holly 

Fox, Julia Ann, A.B Asheville 

Freeman, Carrie, B.M Salemburg 

Freeman, Pauline, A.B Spindale 

Friedman, Gloria, A.B Kingston, Pa. 

Fuller, Jean, A.B Winston-Salem 

Funderburk, Barbara, A.B Matthews 

Galloway, Sylvia, B.S.H.E Charlotte 

Gann, Joy, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Madison 



296 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Gardner, Carolyn, B.S.N Henderson 

Garner, Nancy Carol, A.B Asheboro 

Garrett, Sue, B.S.S.A Mt. Kisco, N. Y. 

Garvie, Elizabeth, A.B Wilmington 

Garvin, Mary Arnold, A.B Aiken, S. C. 

Gaskin, Carolyn, B.S.S.A Raleigh 

Gates, Beverly, B.S.H.E Roanoke Rapids 

Gatling, Joan, A.B Madison 

Gentry, Christine, A.B Rt. 2, Roxboro 

George, Julia, B.S.P.E Durham 

Gibbs, Janet, B.S.H.E Murfreesboro 

Giles, Kathrine, B.S.P.E Forest City 

Gilmer, Mary, B.S.H.E Charlotte 

Gilmore, Gloria, A.B Greensboro 

Glenn, Suzanne, A.B Richmond, Va. 

Glover, Flora Belle, A.B Atlanta, Ga. 

Godwin, Julia Anne, B.S.H.E Atlanta, Ga. 

Goode, Evelyn, B.S.S.A Rutherfordton 

Goode, Joan, B.S.S.A Valdese 

Goodman, Judith, A.B Fayetteville 

Goodnight, Cordelia, A.B Greensboro 

Gorman, Patricia, A.B Winston-Salem 

Grady, Peggy Jean, B.S.H.E Albertson 

Graham, Alma, A.B Raleigh 

Green, Barbara, A.B Wilkesboro 

Gravitte, Betty, B.S.S.A Pilot Mountain 

Green, Carolyn, B.F.A Raleigh 

Green, Nancy, A.B Charlotte 

Greer, Patricia, B.S.S.A Wilkesboro 

Griffin, Linda, B.S.S.A Marshville 

Griffin, Patricia, A.B Charlotte 

Grigg, Meda, A.B Greensboro 

Griggs, Joan, B.S.S.A Spray 

Grineff, Gail, B.S.H.E Vestal, N. Y. 

Grubb, Patricia, A.B Salisbury 

Hagan, Freida, A.B Gastonia 

Haithcock, Jacqueline, A.B Forest City 

Hammond, Jane, A.B Charlotte 

Hamor, Anne, A.B Pinehurst 

Handley, Ruby, B.S.P.E Goldsboro 

Handy, Lee, A.B Williamston 

Hankins, Reba, A.B High Point 

Hannah, Joyce, B.S.P.E Waterville 

Harbison, Martha Ellen, A.B Reidsville 

Hardin, Ann, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Guilford College 



Student List 297 

Hardy, Elizabeth, A.B Bland, Va. 

Harlow, Jean, B.S.H.E New Bern 

Harrington, Gwendolyn, A.B Lewiston 

Harris, Barbara, B.F.A Galax, Va. 

Harris, Davis, A.B Toccoa, Ga. 

Harris, Ellen Douglas, B.S.H.E Louisburg 

Harris, Nancy, A.B Rt. 1, Carthage 

Harris, Virginia Dare, B.S.S.A Rt. 3, Littleton 

Harrison, Barbara, A.B Baltimore, Md. 

Hart, Wayne, A.B Charlotte 

Hatcher, Rebecca, A.B Mount Airy 

Haynes, Frances, B.S.H.E Statesville 

Head, Margaret, A.B Rt. 3, Wilmington 

Heck, Helen, B.S.S.A Salisbury 

Helgesen, Patricia, A.B Greensboro 

Hepler, Janice, A.B Greensboro 

Herman, Madeline, A.B Lenoir 

Hester, Rebecca, A.B High Point 

Hester, Wanda, A.B Rt. 1, Walkertown 

Hill, M. Anne, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Stanfield 

Hines, Christine, B.F.A Goldsboro 

Hinkle, Anne, B.S.N Island Heights, N. J. 

Hinson, Peggy, A.B Rt. 1, Goldsboro 

Hippie, Mary Jo, A.B Winston-Salem 

Hix, Lana Jon, A.B Moravian Falls 

Hodgin, Harriet, A.B Rt. 1, Red Springs 

Hogue, Sara, A.B Rt. 1, Gastonia 

Hoke, Jane, B.S.N Charlotte 

Holland, Joyce, A.B Bethesda, Md. 

Holmes, Virginia, B.S.H.E Indian Head, Md. 

Holshouser, Sybil, A.B Winston-Salem 

Holton, Ann, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, New Bern 

Hon, Jean, B.S.S.A Fayetteville 

Honsinger, Valerie, A.B Long Beach, Calif. 

Hopkins, Martha Jo, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Hord, Harriet, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Howell, Rachel, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Midland 

Huband, Peggy, B.S.P.E Richmond, Va. 

Huffine, Anna Neese, A.B Greensboro 

Huffman, Betty, A.B Rt. 2, Catawba 

Hughes, Jeanne, A.B Asheboro 

Hunter, Barbara, A.B Clemmons 

Hutchins, Phyllis, A.B Swannanoa 

Hyatt, Faye, A.B Greensboro 

Hyatt, Virginia, A.B Brasstown 

Elyatt, Theresa, A.B Cherokee 



298 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Ingram, Isabell, A.B Rt. 4, Taylorsville 

Jackson, Dorothy, A.B Greenville 

Jacobs, Gladys, B.S.S.A Winston-Salem 

Jacoby, Claire, B.S.H.E Greensboro 

Jamerson, Jo Len, A.B Cooleemee 

Jeffries, Phyllis, B.M Winston-Salem 

Jenkins, Mary Doug-las, A.B Chatham, Va. 

Jenkins, Patricia, A.B Goldsboro 

Jernigan, Nancy, A.B Dunn 

Jernigan, Patricia, B.S.H.E Rt. 3, Mt. Olive 

Jester, Martha, A.B Greensboro 

Johannessen, Dagmar, A.B Kristiansund, Norway 

Johnson, Arnette, B.H.S.E Durham 

Johnson, Edyth, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

Johnson, Elizabeth, A.B Madison 

Johnson, Graye, A.B Spring Lake 

Johnson, Emily, B.M Bryson City 

Johnson, Jane, A.B Huntersville 

Johnson, Lillian, A.B Rt. 5, Goldsboro 

Johnson, Mary Tew, A.B Rt. 1, Lillington 

Johnston, Sara Jo, A.B Pittsboro 

Jones, Norma, A.B Rt. 3, Norfolk, Va. 

Jones, Patricia, B.S.H.E Spartanburg, S. C. 

Jordan, Faye, A.B , Fayetteville 

Jordan, Frances, B.S.S.A Asheville 

Justice, Cecelia, B.S.N Swannanoa 

Kalfin, Sondra, A.B Wilmington 

Kalman, Yvonne, A.B New York, N. Y. 

Kauffman, Janet, A.B Silver Spring, Md. 

Kearns, Nancy Jean, B.S.P.E Farmer 

Kelly, Nan, A.B Rockingham 

Kennedy, Mary Ann, A.B Mooresville 

Kennerly, Barbara, A.B Greensboro 

Kepley, Genelda, A.B Rt. 6, Salisbury 

Kern, Doris, A.B Rt. 1, Star 

Killian, Mary, A.B Gilkey 

King, Elizabeth, B.S.H.E Durham 

Kinsella, Arline, B.S.H.E Fairborn, Ohio 

Kirkland, Mary, B.S.S.A Augusta, Ga. 

Kirkpatrick, Anne, A.B Charlotte 

Kiser, Nancy, A.B Statesville 

Kistler, Phyllis, B.S.H.E Randleman 

Kleinert, Barbara, B.F.A Rt. 4, Goldsboro 

Klett, Marlene, B.S.S.A Decatur, Ga. 



Student List 299 

Knight, Carole, A.B Charlotte 

Koch, Toby, B.S.P.E Demopolis, Ala. 

Kolk, Ann, A.B Burlington, Vt. 

Kominers, Elizabeth, A.B Charleston, S. C. 

Kreger, Merle Sue, A.B Norfolk, Va. 

Kyriakides, Hloy, A.B Portsmouth, Va. 

Lachman, Paula, A.B Asheville 

LaMar, Barbara, A.B Leaksville 

Lambert, Katherine, B.S.P.E Bennett 

Lambert, Joy, B.S.S.A Raleigh 

Lambert, Stella, B.S.H.E Winston-Salem 

Lancaster, Sara, A.B Windsor 

Lane, Elizabeth, B.S.S.A Ramseur 

Lanning, Sue, A.B Rt. 1, Linwood 

Larson, Mary, B.S.H.E Cherryville 

Lavine, Carol, A.B New York, N. Y. 

Leach, Anne, A.B Raeford 

Lennon, Edna Lee, A.B Wilmington 

Leonard, Martha, B.M Greensboro 

Leonard, Rose, A.B Rt. 4, Lexington 

Lesesne, Mary Ruth, A.B Greenville, S. C. 

Lewis, Carolyn, B.S.S.A Burgaw 

Liles, Alice, B.S.H.E Raleigh 

Lineberger, Martha, A.B Rt. 3, Gastonia 

Little, Janice, A.B Concord 

Little, Jean, B.S.S.A Oakboro 

Livengood, Ann, A.B Rt. 6, Winston-Salem 

Long, Frances, A.B Newton 

Long, Mary Ruth, A.B Winston-Salem 

Love, Jean, B.S.S.A Salisbury 

Lowe, Evelyn, A.B Liberty 

Lucas, Mary Ann, B.S.S.A Sanford 

Lyon, Betsy, A.B Durham 

McBroom, Betty, A.B Durham 

McCaskill, Julia, A.B Pinehurst 

McClung, Patsy, B.S.H.E Robbinsville 

McConnell, Dorothy, A.B Raleigh 

McCraw, Doris, B.S.S.A Charlotte 

McDonald, Julia, B.M Durham 

McGuire, Bobbie, A.B Elkin 

Mcllwean, Ila, B.S.H.E New Bern 

Mclnturff, Jo, B.S.H.E Swannanoa 

McKay, Anita, A.B Euclid, Ohio 

McKeown, Barbara Lee, B.S.H.E Asheville 



300 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

McLellan, Fay, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Hamer, S. C. 

McPhaul, Margaret, B.S.H.E Red Springs 

McRorie, Joyce, A.B Rutherfordton 

Mace, Joyce, B.S.S.A Rt. 4, Lincolnton 

Mackey, Sue, A.B Rt. 2, York, Pa. 

Makeever, Sally, B.S.S.A Rt. 5, Greensboro 

Malkin, Harriet Sue, A.B Fayetteville 

Malone, Margie, A.B Charlotte 

Manning, Janice, B.M Williamston 

Maready, Gloria, A.B Chinquapin 

Marlette, Jane, A.B High Point 

Marsh, Katherine, B.F.A High Point 

Marshall, Ann, B.S.H.E Winston-Salem 

Martin, Ida, B.S.H.E Ronda 

Martin, Mitzi, A.B Winston- Salem 

Martin, Sandra, A.B St. Clairsville, Ohio 

Matheson, Carol Anne, B.S.H.E Taylorsville 

Maultsby, Phyllis, A.B Mebane 

May, Joanne, B.M Kinston 

Mayne, Patty, A.B Washington 

Meador, Jennie, A.B Charlotte 

Mecca, Christyna, A.B Durham 

Meiggs, Nancy, A.B Moyock 

Merrill, Marianne, A.B Gastonia 

Metters, Juliene, B.S.H.E Statesville 

Miller, Gertrude, B.S.S.A Rt. 2, Hillsboro 

Miller, Gladys, B.S.H.E Morganton 

Mills, Jane, B.M Norfolk, Va. 

Mills, Norma Faye, A.B Greenville 

Mims, Mary Lewis, B.S.S.A Greenville, S. C. 

Mincey, Jean, A.B Rt. 1, Hillsboro 

Minogue, Carolyn, B.S.N Charlotte 

Minor, Mitzi, B.M Rt. 3, Charlotte 

Moel, Natalie, A.B Durham 

Monti, Sandra, A.B Arlington, Va. 

Moore, Barbara J., A.B Smithfield 

Moore, June, A.B Durham 

Moore, Katharine, A.B Whortonsville 

Moore, Margaret, A.B Rt. 1, Pittsboro 

Morris, Margaret S., A.B Washington 

Morris, Patricia, A.B Charlotte 

Morrison, Susie, A.B Charlotte 

Mozingo, Etta, B.S.S.A Havelock 

Mullen, Celia, B.F.A Durham 

Mulvey, Jane, A.B Greensboro 

Mumford, Patty, A.B Greensboro 

Murray, Rebecca, A.B Charlotte 



Student List 301 

Nance, Carole Ann, A.B Wilmington 

Neerman, Marilyn, A.B Greensboro 

Newman, Carole, B.S.S.A Miami Beach, Fla. 

Newton, Mary, A.B Highlands 

Noble, Glenda, A.B Deep River 

Noble, Nancy, B.S.S.A Fairview 

Nobles, Esta Mae, A.B Rt. 1, Chadbourn 

Noice, Mary Louise, A.B Charlotte 

Nold, Suzanne, A.B Bellpont, N. Y. 

Nooe, Frances, A.B Leaksville 

Norman, Mary Glyn, B.S.H.E Robersonville 

Norpoth, Mary Evelyn, A.B Denver, Colo. 

Norris, Carolyn, A.B Shorthills, N. J. 

Nowell, Linda, A.B Wendell 

Oakley, Jan, A.B Rt. 2, Hillsboro 

O'Connell, Sylvia, A.B Sanford 

O'Connor, Sherleen, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Olds, Jane, A.B Venice, Fla. 

Olds, Nancy, B.F.A Venice, Fla. 

Osborne, Caroline, B.S.H.E Smithfield 

Owen, Shirley, A.B Winston-Salem 

Pake, Phyllis, A.B Beaufort 

Parker, Judith, A.B Salisbury 

Parks, Ruth, B.S.S.A Rt. 6, Lexington 

Parmele, Ingrid, A.B Wilmington 

Parrish, Norma, B.S.S.A Salisbury 

Paschal, Gloria, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Passes, Phyllis, A.B New York, N. Y. 

Patterson, Carey, B.S.P.E Rt. 6, Burlington 

Patton, Annette, A.B Greensboro 

Patton, Peggy, A.B Morganton 

Pearman, Shirley, A.B. Rt. 1, Summerfield 

Penny, Evelyn, A.B Rt. 3, Beaulaville 

Penny, Catherine, A.B Durham 

Peter, Mary Ann, A.B Kingsport, Tenn. 

Peters, Elaine, A.B Rocky Mount 

Petrohoy, Barbara, B.S.N Wilson 

Pfaff, Geraldine, A.B Winston-Salem 

Phillips, E. Eloise, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Robbinsville 

Pickard, Jacqueline, B.S.H.E Charlotte 

Pinner, Noel Faye, B.M Belhaven 

Pittman, Pattie, A.B Rocky Mount 

Pontsler, Barbara, B.S.N Greensboro 

Pope, Jennie Rae, A.B Rt. 1, Mooresville 

Pope, Virginia, A.B Hickory 



302 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Porcelli, Lucia, A.B Durham 

Poteat, Peggy. A.B Yanceyville 

Potter, Jacqueline, B.S.N Winston-Salem 

Potter, June, A.B Wallace 

Potts, Yvonne, B.S.S.A Spencer 

Powell, Alice, B.S.S.A Gastonia 

Powell, Eleanor, A.B Lenoir 

Powell, Eleanor Morton, A.B Rt. 1, Martinsville, Va. 

Pressley, Helen Rose, B.S.H.E Carthage 

Prestwood, Katherine, A.B Rt. 9, Lenoir 

Privette, Lois, A.B Hillsboro 

Purrington, Nella, A.B Raleigh 

Rainey, Martha, A.B Winston-Salem 

Rankin, Barbara, A.B Stanley 

Rankin, Jan, A.B Greensboro 

Rash, Barbara, A.B Asheville 

Raulerson, Mary Alice, A.B Jacksonville, Fla. 

Rawls, Carolyn, B.S.H.E Raleigh 

Rayle, Annie Frances, A.B Rt. 2, Seagrove 

Reaves, Dale, A.B Raleigh 

Reece, Linda, B.S.H.E Jonesville 

Reid, Anne, B.S.S.A Richlands 

Rexrode, Suzanne, A.B Marlinton 

Reynolds, Eleanor, A.B Ware Shoals, S. C. 

Rich, Ann, A.B Charlotte 

Richards, Nora, A.B Icard 

Richmond, Dorothy, A.B Rt. 2, Rocky Mount 

Ricker, Nancy, B.S.N Westfield, N. J. 

Riddle, Carolyn, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Winston-Salem 

Ridinger, Charlotte, A.B Concord 

Rierson, Mary Ellen, A.B Greensboro 

Robertson, Louise, A.B Rt. 1, Matthews 

Robeson, Mary, A.B Culpepper, Va. 

Robinette, Nancy, A.B High Point 

Robinson, Lois, B.S.N Burlington 

Robinson, Nancy Pamelia, A.B Charlotte 

Roland, June, A.B Rt. 2, Hillsboro 

Roper, Betty, A.B Hickory 

Rose, Elaine, A.B Falls Church, Va. 

Rose, Lenna, A.B Greenville 

Rosenfeld, Lelia, A.B Greenville, S. C. 

Ross, Betsy, A.B Bath 

Ross, Patricia, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Royster, Shirlene, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Lawndale 

Rufty, Eleanor Mae, B.F.A Taylorsville 



Student List 303 

Runyon, Phyllis, A.B. Tupper Lake, N. Y. 

Ryals, Emily, B.S.P.E Rocky Mount 

Sabiston, Virginia, A.B Wake Forest 

Sanders, Peggy, A.B Kinston 

Saunders, Eloise, A.B Asheville 

Saunders, Eunice, B.S.S.A Elon College 

Saunders, Louise, A.B Wilmington 

Sawyer, Jane, A.B Wallace 

Scarborough, Shirley, B.S.S.A Troy 

Scarborough, Virginia, A.B Asheville 

Scercy, Shirlee, B.S.H.E Concord 

Schadt, Dixie, B.F.A Albemarle 

Scheidt, Ruth, A.B Raleigh 

Schnell, Adelaide, B.S.S.A Pinebluff 

Schoenzeit, Haryce, A.B New York, N. Y. 

Schulken, Mary Sandra, A.B Charlotte 

Scott, Marilyn, A.B Hickory 

Scripture, Ann, A.B Morehead City 

Shaw, Annette, B.S.H.E Charlotte 

Shaw, Christine, B.S.S.A Richlands 

Shelton, Sylvia, A.B Leaksville 

Shipp, Quinelle, B.S.S.A Henderson 

Shore, Patricia, B.S.S.A Rt. 2, East Bend 

Shuping, Sarah, B.S.S.A Salisbury 

Sides, Ruth, B.S.S.A Rocky Mount 

Siegel, Daralie, A.B Newport News, Va. 

Sigmon, Sue, A.B Charlotte 

Simon, Rochelle, A.B Tabor City 

Simpson, Betty Sue, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Kernersville 

Sink, Joanne, B.S.H.E Raleigh 

Sklut, Rascha, B.S.S.A Winston-Salem 

Smiley, Mary Jane, A.B Salisbury 

Smith, Alice, A.B Raleigh 

Smith, Charlene, A.B New Orleans, La. 

Smith, Clifford, A.B Morganton 

Smith, Gerrii, B.F.A Charlotte 

Smith, Janet, B.S.S.A Westfield, N. J. 

Smith, Jeanne, A.B Angier 

Smith, Joyce, B.S.M.S Rt. 5, Goldsboro 

Smith, Margaret, A.B Asheville 

Smith, Millicent, B.S.N Greensboro 

Smith, Quatha, A.B Rt. 6, Winston-Salem 

Smith, Zada Jane, A.B Belhaven 

Smitherman, Dorothy, B.S.S.A Winston-Salem 

Snipes, Frances, A.B Fayetteville 



304 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Sparks, Susanna, A.B East Point, Ga. 

Spence, Marjorie, A.B Siler City 

Spielman, Ellen, B.S.P.E Greensboro 

Splawn, Betty, A.B Rt. 1, Chesnel, S. C. 

Sproul, Helen, A.B Rumford, R. I. 

Stafford, Evonne, B.S.H.E Maycock 

Stampley, Diana, A.B Charlotte 

Stanley, Dorothy, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Four Oaks 

Stanzel, Jessie, A.B Westfield, N. J. 

Steacy, Gail, B.S.P.E Mahopac, N. Y. 

Steele, Frances, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Sandy Ridge 

Stegall, Sue, A.B Marshville 

Steinberg, Marilyn, A.B Edwin 

Stewart, Barbara, B.S.S.A Roxboro 

Stewart, Catherine, A.B River Edge, N. J. 

Stockman, Joan, A.B Warwick, Va. 

Stockton, Amelia, B.S.S.A Winston-Salem 

Storey, Miriam, A.B Rt. 1, Murf reesboro 

Story, Mary, A.B Eure 

Stout, Susan, B.S.P.E Clarksburg, W. Va. 

Strader, Margie Mosely, B.S.H.E Rt. 2, Reidsville 

Strother, Frances, A.B Greensboro 

Stubblefield, Billie Joan, A.B Rt. 1, Greensboro 

Sullivan, Kay, A.B Cherryville 

Swain, Rebecca, A.B Washington 

Swaringen, Peggy, A.B Salisbury 

Swart, Patricia, B.S.P.E Rt. 1, Castle Hayne 

Swindell, Priscilla, A.B Greensboro 

Tarleton, Ikey, B.S.H.E Monroe 

Taylor, Betty, A.B Rt. 1, Trenton 

Taylor, Dorothy, B.S.S.A Rt. 1, Charlotte 

Taylor, Nancy Levada, A.B East Bend 

Teague, Diana, A.B Rt. 2, Lenoir 

Teague, Joan, B.S.S.A Brevard 

Teeter, Doris, B.S.H.E Harrisburg 

Terrell, Jane, B.S.S.A Black Mountain 

Tharrington, Nancy > A.B Mount Airy 

Thomas, Amelia, A.B Statesville 

Thomas, Martha, B.M Durham 

Thomas, Sally, A.B Boonton, N. J. 

Thompson, Sara, A.B Windsor 

Thompson, Shirley Ann, B.S.H.E Sparta 

Thrower, Gail, B.F.A High Point 

Tice, Anne, A.B Wadesboro 

Tillett, Margaret, A.M Wanchese 



Student List 305 

Timmerman, Margaret, B.S.H.E Atlanta, Ga. 

Toler, Ann, A.B Goldsboro 

Torgensen, Joan, A.B Atlanta, Ga. 

Townsend, Elizabeth, B.S.P.E Norfolk, Va. 

Trollinger, June, A.B Aiken, S. C. 

Tucker, Sandra, B.S.H.E Murfreesboro 

Turner, Rebecca, A.B Jackson 

Turner, Shirley, A.B Et. 1, King 

Tyack, Cynthia, B.F.A Winston-Salem 

Tyner, Shirley, A.B Pinebluff 

Underwood, Laura, A.B Rt. 6, Charlotte 

Upchurch, Bettie Jane, A.B. Greensboro 

Uzzle, Elizabeth, B.S.H.E Wilson's Mills 

Vaughn, Kay, A.B Gastonia 

Vickrey, Yvonne, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Voorhees, Ann, A.B Miami Beach, Fla. 

Voorhis, Julia, A.B Chapel Hill 

Waddell, Lettie Sue, A.B Eunice 

Walker, Hilda, A.B Raleigh 

Walker, Martha, B.S.H.E Mount Airy 

Wallace, Jacqueline, A.B Rt. 2, Edenton 

Waller, Jo Ann, A.B Pilot Mountain 

Walton, Nancy, A.B Burlington 

Walton, Sue, A.B Wilmington 

Ward, Mary Ann, A.B Richmond, Va. 

Warren, Anne, A.B Tarawa Terrace 

Warren, Patricia, A.B Asheville 

Waters, Irene, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Pinetown 

Weatherly, Loretta, A.B Swansboro 

Webb, Anna, A.B Swansboro 

Webster, Nancy, A.B Winston-Salem 

Weckwerth, Beryl, B.S.P.E Springfield, Mass. 

Weinstein, Sara Jane, A.B Greensboro 

West, Barbara, A.B Winston-Salem 

West, Donez, B.S.S.A Franklin 

Wharton, Jane, B.S.S.A Greensboro 

Wharton, Rose, A.B Greensboro 

Whelan, Margaret, A.B Washington, D. C. 

White, Janelle, B.S.H.E Ash 

White, Katherine, B.S.P.E Dunn 

White, Mary Catherine, B.F.A Wilmington 

White, Peggy Mae, A.B Charlotte 

White, Virginia, A.B Raleigh 

Whitehurst, Grace, A.B Rt. 1, Beaufort 



306 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Whitener, Sydney, B.S.H.E Huntersville 

Whitley, Phyllis, A.B Asheville 

Whitley, Sylvia, A.B Albemarle 

Whitlock, Sara, B.S.H.E Lake City, S. C. 

Wilkerson, Sandra, B.M Rt. Lexington 

Williams, Jean, B.S.H.E Canton 

Williams, Jo Ann, A.B Burgaw 

Williams, Kathryn, A.B Newton Grove 

Williams, Sylvia, A.B Hickory 

Williamson, Ann, A.B Clemmons 

Wilson, Fayrene, A.B Pilot Mountain 

Wilson, Miriam, B.S.H.E Nebo 

Wilson, Yvonne, A.B Rt. 1, Morrisville 

Winkler, Margaret, B.S.S.A Gastonia 

Wolf sohn, Jacqueline, A.B Chevy Chase, Md. 

Woodard, Inez, A.B Beaufort 

Woodard, Nancy, B.S.P.E Raleigh 

Woodruff, Marilyn Nye, B.F.A Derita 

Woosley, Jo Ann, B.S.P.E Winston-Salem 

Worley, Martha, A.B Rt. 2, Leicester 

Wylie, Ann, A.B Chester, S. C. 

Wyrick, Nancy, A.B Greensboro 

Yeats, Margaret, A.B Arkadelphia, Ark. 

Yelton, Clara, A.B Spindale 

Yerman, Suzanne, A.B Baltimore, Md. 

York, Martha, A.B Taylorsville 

Young, Ann, A.B Landis 

Young, Carolyn, A.B Taylorsville 

Young, Polly, B.S.H.E Rt. 1, Arden 

Yow, Peggy, A.B Swannonoa 

COMMERCIAL STUDENTS 

Aldridge, Mary Blohn Durham 

Alford, Ernestine Manteo 

Allen, Rebecca Ann , Rt. 4, Roxboro 

Allred, Bobbie High Point 

Apple, Mary Edna Gibsonville 

Arrington, Joan N Gibsonville 

Ashley, Joanne Charlotte 

Austell, Mary Ann Cherryville 

Ayers, Judith Rt. 1, Oak City 

Ball, Patricia Durham 

Barnhardt, Margaret Kannapolis 



Student List 307 

Bartholomew, Sallie Ann Rocky Mount 

Beasley, Jo Ann Salisbury 

Beck, Rosemary Hamlet 

Beeson, Mary Rt. 4, Asheboro 

Black, Barbara Ruth Rt. 1, West End 

Black, Sarah Lynn Charlotte 

Bledsoe, Betty Laurinburg 

Bowen, Ann Plymouth 

Brannock, Peggy Ann Rt. 1, Reidsville 

Brown, Christine Freeze Rt. 3, Mooresville 

Brown, Nancy Randleman 

Burch, Marilu Walstonburg 

Burris, Hazel Rt. 6, Lexington 

Burton, Anne Darden Fayetteville 

Byrum, Barbara High Point 

Caddell, Shirley Elizabeth Sanford 

Campbell, Wilma Jean Rocky Mount 

Carlton, Jacqueline Greensboro 

Carson, Dana Rt. 10, Greensboro 

Clark, Peggy Joyce Rt. 3, Pittsboro 

Cloyd, Eugenia Charlotte 

Cobb, Barbara Ann Rt. 3, Roxboro 

Collins, Shirley J Madison 

Comer, Jean Rt. 1, Cameron 

Connor, Barbara Ann Greensboro 

Connor, Joanette Delco 

Conrad, Retta Elizabeth Rt. 1, Thomasville 

Cornelison, Ann Marsh Salisbury 

Cox, Josephine Madison 

Cox, Shirley Ann Leaksville 

Cox, Tommye Mount Airy 

Cox, Amy Greensboro 

Cranford, Barbara Troy 

Craver, Ann Louise Rt. 8, Lexington 

Creech, Carolyn Mayodan 

Croom, Mary Swart Wilmington 

Crowley, Mary Rocky Mount 

Culbreth, Ruth Laurinburg 

Davis, Mary Helen Rt. 5, Lexington 

Davis, Helen Chadbourne 

Davis, Ramona Canton 

Denny, Nancy Rt. 2, Carthage 

Dickerson, Darlene Marie Hamptonville 

Dickerson, Rebekah Mae Rt. 5, Reidsville 



308 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Dickson, Bobbie Grassy Creek 

Douglas, Gail Charlotte 

Dunlap, Betty Rt. 2, Robbins 

Dunlap, Helen Raleigh 

Edwards, Julia Greensboro 

Elkins, Frances Durham 

Ellington, Mary Charlotte 

Evan, Ruth Ann Kinston 

Everleigh, Carole Red Springs 

Faison, Virginia Rt. 3, Wake Forest 

Felton, Catherine Fayetteville 

Fields, Helen Greensboro 

Flinchum, Faye Merita Rt. 2, Leaksville 

Fowler, Dorothy Leaksville 

Fulcher, Frances Jane Beaufort 

Giles, Margaret Chapel Hill 

Goins, Jean Rt. 6, Burlington 

Gray, Ann Jacksonville 

Harding, Lenora Durham 

Harding, Dew Durham 

Harrison, Patricia Greensboro 

Hartman, Gayle Winston-Salem 

Haste, Chrystal Edenton 

Hawkins, Suzanne Charlotte 

Hedrick, Layne Rt. 3, Lexington 

Hege, Jo Ann Winston-Salem 

Herring, Betty Gastonia 

Herron, Shirley Lou Washington 

Hilliard, Nancy Marie Rt. 4, Greensboro 

Holliday, Alice Henderson 

Home, Susan Kinston 

Horrell, Carlene Burgaw 

Howell, Barbara Sue Yadkinville 

Hughes, Eloise Greensboro 

Isenhour, Blondell Clayton 

Ivey, Joan Bear Creek 

Jarrett, Sue Nebo 

Johnson, Edith Anne Rocky Mount 

Jarrett, Barbara Ann Greensboro 

Johnson, Sarah Fayetteville 

Johnston, Jo Ann N. Wilkesboro 



Student List 309 

Jones, Ann Bath 

Jones, Frances Henderson 

Jones, Jeanette Burlington 

Jones, Margaret Mount Airy 

Jones, Nancy Sanford 

Jones, Patsy Rt. 1, Julian 

Julian, Ann Durham 

Key, Frances Pilot Mountain 

King, Carolyn Littleton 

King, Kay Durham 

King, Rachel Rt. 2, Burlington 

Lambeth, Sue Rt. 4, Greensboro 

Lawson, Loretta Mayodan 

Leach, Millicent Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

Leh, Louise Madison 

Lewis, Bette Jean Wilmington 

Lindsay, Vivian Greensboro 

Lineberry, Donna Greensboro 

Linker, Elizabeth Mt. Pleasants 

Lisk, Barbara Charlotte 

Little, Barbara Jean Garysburg 

Long, Jone Kinston 

Long, Joyce Rocky Mount 

Lowdermilk, Nancy Greensboro 

McCall, Elizabeth Charlotte 

McCombs, Barbara Kannapohs 

McDonald, Anna Fayetteville 

McGill, Shirlene Charlotte 

McKinnon, Sara Lumberton 

McLean, Jean Lumberton 

McLean, Shirley Rt. 2, Whitakers 

Manning, Jo Ann Greenville 

Marks, Hilda Acme 

Martin, Joyce Wilmington 

Mears, Mary Jo Rocky Mount 

Mixon, Joan Rocky Mount 

Monnett, Frances Rt. 4, Greensboro 

Moon, Martha Pinehurst 

Moore, Sandra Stanley 

Morrow, Garrett Raleigh 

Mullinix, Bonnie Rt. 2, Albemarle 

Neel, Deanna Rt. 3, Mooresville 

Newton, Norma Fayetteville 



310 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Oakley, Shirley Kannapolis 

O'Neal, Carolee Manteo 

O'Neal, Elizabeth Greensboro 

Palmer, Jo Ann Mount Airy 

Pardington, Susan Winston- Salem 

Parker, Daphne Dunn 

Parker, Nancy Greensboro 

Payne, Nancy Greensboro 

Peacock, Barbara Salisbury 

Perkins, Harriet Greensboro 

Pettigrew, Ann Lea Reidsville 

Phillips, Eloise Robbinsville 

Phillips, Norma Rt. 9, Lenoir 

Pittman, Julia Halifax 

Pope, Peggy Halifax 

Potter, Donna Clark Goldsboro 

Powell, Nancy Wilmington 

Ragan, Phyllis Greensboro 

Raker, Patricia Lexington 

Rankin, Gypsy Rt. 2, Reidsville 

Ray, Frances Anne Burlington 

Reid, Gail Mooresville 

Reinecke, Elizabeth Fayetteville 

Renfrow, Geraldine Rocky Mount 

Ridenhour, Jewell Rt. 1, Mt. Pleasants 

Ritch, Marlene Charlotte 

Roberts, Margaret Pikeville 

Rodgers, Laura Salisbury 

Rothrock, Jeanne Rt. 3, Thomasville 

Saleeby, Shirley Greensboro 

Scholl, Cecilia Belle Rockingham 

Scott, Jean Rowland 

Sexton, Peggy Rocky Mount 

Sheets, Shirley Rt. 6, Asheville 

Shelton, Ann * Madison 

Shore, Martha Moxley Rt. 2, Boonville 

Simpson, Martha Rachel Statesville 

Smith, Pauletta Rt. 1, Lexington 

Smith, Carol Greensboro 

Smith, Clara Ann Trenton 

Smith, Doris Jean Thomasville 

Smith, Evelyn Kannapolis 

Smith, Joan High Point 

Smith-Peterson, Anna Lynn Charlotte 



Student List 311 

Snipes, Caroline Rt. 4, Roxboro 

Snow, Glenda Mount Airy 

Springs, Dorothy Rt. 5, Charlotte 

Stallings, Marie Clayton 

Stanfield, Jo Rt. 3, Mebane 

Stanley, La Retta Greensboro 

Stanley, Maude Kinston 

Staten, Evelyn Rt. 3, Charlotte 

Stephens, Lanya Faye Rt. 1, Cary 

Still, Ann Laurinburg 

Stroud, Patricia Rt. 3, Morganton 

Summer, Janice Rocky Mount 

Swing, Robbie Lexington 

Tart, Betsy Ann Dunn 

Taylor, Jean Seaboard 

Taylor, Josephine Nashville 

Taylor, Sarah Mt. Holly 

Tew, June Greensboro 

Thomas, Peggy Sanf ord 

Tillman, Kathleen Roxboro 

Tillotson, Ann Winston-Salem 

Tippett, Sarah Rt. 3, Zebulon 

Torrence, Elizabeth Davidson 

Trent, Frances Reidsville 

Tucker, Dawn Rt. 6, Greensboro 

Turner, Mary Elizabeth Rt. 1, Wake Forest 

Volger, Lynda Rt. 1, Advance 

Wallace, Beatrice Washington 

Watts, Carlinda Rt. 4, Taylorsville 

Webb, Joanne Rockingham 

Webster, Barbara Rt. 1, Pinetown 

Westbrook, Mary Lou Dunn 

Whiting, Sue Ann Birmingham, Ala. 

Wilkinson, Catherine Durham 

Williams, Betsy Brent Henderson 

Williams, Jane Gerringer Greensboro 

Williams, Patricia Winston-Salem 

Wilson, Barbara Joan Carthage 

Workman, Kathryn Salisbury 



312 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

GRADUATE STUDENTS 

Austin, Mary Jane Rt. 3, Boone 

Banks, Margaret Carol Trenton 

Barber, Anne Greensboro 

Barth, Eileen Joyce (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Berry, Jean (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Berry, Lewis Greensboro 

Berry, Mary Chapman (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Brandt, Carolyn Coker (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Britt, Peggy Ann Lumberton 

Carroll, Linda Atlanta, Ga. 

Christopherson, Jo Ann Greensboro 

Coggin, James Radford Salisbury 

Conger, Flora Fenn Stabler (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Crary, Phoebe Rt. 2, Brevard 

Crawford, Margaret Greensboro 

Dinoso, Lolita Zambales, P. I. 

Dolley, Julia Page High Point 

Erath, Marion Skinner Greensboro 

Fortenberry, Helen Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Greenlee, Nancy Warwick 

Harrison, Martha Palmyra 

Hawkins, Janet B Springfield, Mass. 

Hedgepeth, Julia Ann Lexington, Va. 

Hennis, Gail Greensboro 

Hill, Anne F Greensboro 

Jinks, Larry Greensboro 

Jurney, David H Greensboro 

Lawrence, Dorothy B Eure 

Levin, Helen Mamber (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Lundegren, Herberta Marie Hingham, Mass. 

Luttgens, Kathryn Greensboro 

McComb, Edythe Townsend Hickory 

McDonald, Marianne E High Point 

Malone, Sarah Jane Gastonia 

Marks, Babette University Heights, Ohio 

Martin, Elizabeth Dell Charlotte 



Student List 313 

Mehre, Mary Ann Atlanta, Ga. 

Merritt, John Loomis Greensboro 

Moseley, Mary Louise Elon College 

Nisle, Virginia M Highland, Ind. 

O'Neill, Marion V Hingham, Mass. 

Ould, Mary J. (Mrs.) Lynchburg, Va. 

Peoples, Myrtle Mocksville 

Petrea, Margaret Salisbury 

Pinner, Jeanne Annette Tabor City 

Rea, Gertrude Elizabeth Matthews 

Shockey, Mary Pleasants (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Sloan, William A Mt. Ulla 

Smith, Jean Minnis Cherokee 

Spicer, Nancy Lee Georgetown, Del. 

Stonemetz, Barbara J Hingham, Mass. 

Swain, F. Muriel Willoughby, Ohio 

Womble, Louvene New Hill 

Wright, Dorothea (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Young, Jo Ann Tampa, Fla. 



SPECIAL STUDENTS 

Ackerman, Sarah C. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Allen, Agnes D. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Allen, Nancy Dawn Greensboro 

Anderton, Laura Greensboro 

Andreve, Ruth C. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Anstips, Vilma Greensboro 

Atkins, Gertrude Walton (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Barbee, Susanna Enfield 

Barrier, Louise Farmer 

Beaman, Lynn Chapin Greensboro 

Beaman, Susie 0. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Bell, Martha Young (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Brammer, Jewel Ann Greensboro 

Brown, Sara J. Sellers (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Burns, Lois Roberts (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Butt, Angela (Mrs.) Greensboro 



314 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Castrovinci, Carol Greensboro 

Clark, Geneva (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Cofer, June B. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Collins, Macie Gastonia 

Coltrane, Isabel Doub (Mrs.) Jamestown 

Cooper, Lucile S. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Cowling, Elizabeth Greensboro 

Cox, Ruth S. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Cox, Thelma (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Craft, Eva P. (Mrs.) Rt. 1, Guilford College 

Cutting, Helen Greensboro 

Davis, Patricia (Mrs.) Greensboro 

DeVeny, Susan Greensboro 

Dillard, Dorothy C Greensboro 

Doggett, Judy Perier Greensboro 

Dutton, Margaret Ann Greensboro 

Fields, Evelyn Walstonburg 

Good, Frances (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Garrison, Joseph (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Graham, Dorothy Anderson (Mrs.) Enfield 

Grogan, lone H Greensboro 

Gullstrom, Elisabeth Browma, Sweden 

Harmon, Olivia Greensboro 

Harwood, Ruth Cordaville, Mass. 

Hatcher, Alma Mae Rt. 5, Greensboro 

Hewett, Nancy Greensboro 

Hildebrandt, Judith Greensboro 

Hildebrandt, Thomas G., Jr Greensboro 

Hoffner, Thettis S. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Hopkins, Diane Y. (Mrs.) Rt. 1, Brown Summit 

Huffman, Edith Greensboro 

Jones, Margaret Swann (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Kimmel, Jane Greensboro 

Lemons, Annie P. (Mrs.) Stokesdale 

Leonhardt, Dorothy Lawndale 

Lewis, Laura (Mrs.) Greensboro 

McClellan, Nancy Marie (Mrs.) Greensboro 

McCulloch, Anna May (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Marquis, Greta (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Mauney, Pauline Salisbury 



Student List 315 

Mayer, Martha (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Mink, Ellen East Orange, N. J. 

Murrow, Hazel (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Nicoll, Mary Frances Greensboro 

Norton, Margaret E Greensboro 

O'Ferrell, Audrey Greensboro 

Ogburn, Jean Greensboro 

Oliver, Frances Yow (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Pannill, Florence Greensboro 

Robins, Jane Greensboro 

Robinson, Betty (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Rust, Bernice Rose (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Scruggs, Margaret (Mrs.) Randleman 

Shoaf, Betty Greensboro 

Smith, Tommie Lou (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Smyre, Irene Hicks (Mrs.) Guilford College 

Spicer, Kate W. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Steed, Kathryn M Greensboro 

Strickland, Mary Greensboro 

Strother, Margaret Greensboro 

Sublette, Ora Jamestown 

Sullivan, Helen Gray Winston-Salem 

Sutton, Lillie A. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Talley, Martha Greensboro 

Taylor, Aladyne (Mrs.) Jamestown 

Wallace, Martha Goldsboro 

Wharton, Hilda (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Williams, Sally S. (Mrs.) Rt. 3, Greensboro 

Wold, Bonnie-Jean (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Wright, Ann Greensboro 

Wyrick, Frances King (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Yarbrough, V. Mae Reidsville 

Zeiger, Ruth A. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

SUMMER SESSION— 1954 

Abernethy, Virginia Kornegay (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Adams, Elizabeth Lyles Hartsville, S. C. 

Adams, E. Louise Smith (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Adams, Patricia Greensboro 



316 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Albert, Alice Frances Shelby 

Alderman, Norma Ann Galax, Va. 

Alexander, Betty Hughes (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Alexander, Josephine Stony Point 

Allen, Faye . . Snow Camp 

Allen, Louise Smith (Mrs.) Asheboro 

Allen, Marietta Greensboro 

Allen, Nina Compton (Mrs.) Cedar Grove 

Alley, Barbara Jane Burlington 

Allgood, Elmo Sanford Mebane 

Allison, Annie Lou Etta Old Fort 

Allmond, Ann Marshall Thomasville 

Allmond, Kate Tucker (Mrs.) Thomasville 

Alsimaani, Michael S. Baghdad, Iraq 

Alspaugh, C. Helen Winston- Salem 

Alspaugh, Peggy Johnston (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Anderson, Mary Lois Bennettsville, S. C. 

Anderson, Maude Greensboro 

Anderson, Ralph Flynn Stoneville 

Anderson, William Harding McLeansville 

Andrews, Nancy C Durham 

Angel, Ruth McHan (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Arrants, Elvin Burdell Winston-Salem 

Atkins, Edna • Pensacola 

Atkisson, Claire Henley (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Austin, Inez Daniels (Mrs.) Hatteras 

Austin, Mary Jane Boone 

Avera, C. W Winston-Salem 

Bailey, Marcia New York, N. Y. 

Baker, Eva McKay Rowland 

Baldwin, Berline Ratley (Mrs.) Clarkton 

Baldwin, Muriel Blossom Leland 

Balentine, Barbara Greenville, S. C. 

Bankett, Inez Mae Salisbury 

Banks, Margaret Carol Trenton 

Barber, Anne Richlands 

Barefoot, Helen F. French (Mrs.) Kernersville 

Barefoot, James Reed Kernersville 

Barefoot, Sherwood Greensboro 

Barham, Colleen Gregory (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Barkouski, Raymond Raleigh 

Barnes, Katherine Cagle (Mrs.) Moncure 

Barney, Jerry Greensboro 

Barnhardt, Mildred Mary Wood River, 111. 

Barrier, Dorothy Lee Farmer 



Student List 317 

Barts, Juanita Yanceyville 

Bateman, Bobby Greensboro 

Bateman, Fleta Joyce Columbia 

Bates, Charles D Greensboro 

Baumgardner, Mildred (Mrs.) Hazard, Ky. 

Baxter, Joyce Greensboro 

Baynes, Vivian Harrell (Mrs.) Wilmington 

Beach, Anne Thomas (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Becker, Mary Lou Jamestown 

Benbow, Odessa . Oak Ridge 

Benbow, Willow Way Winston-Salem 

Bennett, Joanne Fairchild Princeton, W. Va. 

Benson, Dwight Mewborne Durham 

Benson, Sue Hedden (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Beroth, Mollie Smith (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Beroth, Sarah Agnew (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Bescher, Mae Myrtle Denton 

Best, Frances Simpson (Mrs.) Stokesdale 

Best, Joan Phillips (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Betz, Judith Ann Hendersonville 

Bier, Martin David Lawrence, N. Y. 

Billings, Roscoe Lake, Jr Pfafftown 

Birgel, Nancy Greensboro 

Bisher, Ola Underwood (Mrs.) Denton 

Black, Marcia Pinehurst 

Blanks, Joseph Younger, Jr Elon College 

Blaylock, Robert Arthur Greensboro 

Boatenreiter, Ruth Robinson (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Bolick, Ernest Bernard Southmont 

Bondanella, Peter Greensboro 

Booker, Mary Ellen (Mrs.) Raleigh 

Booker, William Norman Greensboro 

Booth, Patricia Ann Greensboro 

Booth, Virginia Brown (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Bost, Lois McAdams (Mrs.) Elon College 

Bostian, Catherine Grantham (Mrs.) High Point 

Bowden, Frances Arnold Milledgeville, Ga. 

Bowen, Harold West Lexington 

Bowen, Jean Reid (Mrs.) Lexington 

Bowen, Rebecca Ann Asheville 

Bowling, Mitzi Jean Princeton, W. Va. 

Bowman, Betty L. (Mrs.) Elon College 

Boyd, Eugenia Troy 

Boyd, Margaret Reese Waynesville 

Boyd, M. Virginia Kerns (Mrs.) Henderson 

Boyles, Mary E. Trollinger (Mrs.) Mount Airy 



318 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Bransford, Anne Louise Greensboro 

Breeze, William Milton Mebane 

Brewer, Marie Eller (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Bridges, Moses Lewisville 

Bright, Ensa Elizabeth Rutherford College 

Bright, Nancy G High Point 

Brinkley, Holland Lee Thomasville 

Bristol, Aline Edwards (Mrs.) Andrews 

Bristol, Betty Greenwood (Mrs.) Andrews 

Britt, Peggy Ann Lumberton 

Britt, Yvonne Lumberton 

Broadwell, Anna Pell (Mrs.) Gibsonville 

Brock, Mary Cathleen Greensboro 

Brockman, Frances Crowell (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Brockman, Hazel Greensboro 

Brooks, Rosalind N. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Brower, Sara Staley (Mrs.) Liberty 

Brown, Annie Eugenia Reidsville 

Brown, Brabston Charlotte 

Brown, Edna Virginia Reidsville 

Brown, Sylvia Faye Four Oaks 

Brown, Iris Senter (Mrs.) Varina 

Brown, Jeannette Greensboro 

Brown, Mrs. M. T Greensboro 

Brown, Nellie G. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Brown, Roberta Rocky Mount 

Brown, Ruby Ricks Winston-Salem 

Browning, M. Elizabeth Graham 

Brumfield, Alice Mae Yadkinville 

Bryan, Thelma Lillian Winston-Salem 

Bryant, Karen Elkin 

Bryant, William Leon Greensboro 

Buck, Peter Blythe Greensboro 

Buckner, John Herbert Greensboro 

Bullard, James Duncan Asheboro 

Bullock, Helen M. Williams (Mrs.) Seaboard 

Bullock, Louise Roebuck (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Bunn, Iola Finch (Mrs.) Whiteville 

Burge, Robert A Asheboro 

Burke, Peggy LaVerne Pittsboro 

Burkholder, Blennie Brewer (Mrs.) Candor 

Burley, Reber Hilda (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Burns, Donna Elizabeth High Point 

Burns, M. Elizabeth Ansonville 

Burns, Lydia Piner (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Burr, Susan Greensboro 



Student List 319 

Burwell, Jeanne Greensboro 

Butler, Mary Hawley Griffin (Mrs.) Elon College 

Butts, Louise Marvin Halifax 

Caffrey, William Daniel Greensboro 

Campbell, Barbara Ann Spray 

Campbell, Betty Lorene Denton 

Campbell, Margaret Perry (Mrs.) Maiden 

Canada, Delia Randleman 

Cannady, Mary Jean Alamance 

Cantor, Julius Far Rockaway, N. Y. 

Cantrell, James Harlan Mebane 

Carr, Ava Wolff (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Carroll, Pauline B Zebulon 

Carter, Charles Douglas Winston-Salem 

Carter, Imogene Mars Hill 

Carter, Linda Greensboro 

Carter, Martha Moore Leaksville 

Caruso, Silvio Wilson Tabor City 

Cashwell, Linda Greensboro 

Cates, Ray Calvin Kernersville 

Caudle, Priscilla Greensboro 

Caviness, Susan Greensboro 

Chamblee, Homer Milton Greensboro 

Chandler, Beth Greensboro 

Chapin, Loula Patrick Lillington 

Cherry, Julia Mabel High Point 

Cheslock, Barbara Carolyn Morganton 

Childers, Mary Ann Thomasville 

Chilton, Jimmie Herbert Draper 

Chilton, Robert E Winston-Salem 

Clark, Frank Leo Winston-Salem 

Clark, Geneva Weaver (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Clarke, Ruth Abbott (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Clifton, Thomas Wiley Stuart, Va. 

Coakley, Ann Oldham Greensboro 

Cobb, Edna McCall (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Coble, Patsy Greensboro 

Cochrane, Peggie Ann Arden 

Codas, Cleo T Henderson 

Coggins, James R High Point 

Coghill, Marylynn Bonner (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Coleman, John William, Jr Greensboro 

Coley, E. Faye High Point 

Collett, Virginia Rogers (Mrs.) Thomasville 

Collins, Betty Jean Kannapolis 



320 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Collins, Mamie Rose Taylor (Mrs.) Wilmington 

Collins, Marie Hodgin (Mrs.) Chadbourn 

Colmer, Marjorie Cartland (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Coltrane, Brenda Greensboro 

Coltrane, Isabel Doub (Mrs.) Jamestown 

Colvard, Ann Wright Robbinsville 

Comer, William Ernest Greensboro 

Connor, Harry Rhyne Greensboro 

Cook, Frances Caroline Winston-Salem 

Cooke, Hamilton D. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Coomes, Iva Sue Greensboro 

Cooper, Lucile Smoak (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Cope, Nera June Drexel 

Copelan, Sara Frances Mooresville 

Copley, Ralph Carlton High Point 

Cordle, Mabel D. Smith (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Crafton, Martha Elizabeth Asheville 

Crawford, Ernest Wilson Chapel Hill 

Crawford, Margaret Louise Raleigh 

Crews, Hazel Auman (Mrs.) Summerfield 

Crofton, Mary Anne Reidsville 

Cross, Ailsie Mayo Charlotte 

Crotts, Mona Rae Albemarle 

Cude, Isabel Cox (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Culpepper, Lilla Greensboro 

Currie, Elizabeth Caldwell (Mrs.) Red Springs 

Currie, Marion Lacy Fayetteville 

Cuthrell, Jeanette Parrish Norfolk, Va. 

Cutright, Betty Ann Lowry (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Dail, Faye Agnes Edenton 

Daniel, Margaret Virginia Greensboro 

Daniel, Omara Keysville, Va. 

Daniell, Janie Corrine (Mrs.) Atlanta, Ga. 

Daniels, Adelaide Worth Raleigh 

Davidson, Jane Violet Mooresville 

Davis, Margaret Ann Wade 

Davis, D. Beatrice Farmer (Mrs.) Rockingham 

Davis, Laura Duncan Beaufort 

Davis, Louise Patrick Winston-Salem 

Davis, Rebekah Smith (Mrs.) Leaksville 

Davis, Ruth Ivey (Mrs.) Beaufort 

Davis, Sandra Ann Albemarle 

Davis, Sue Matthews (Mrs.) Martinsville, Va. 

Dawson, Frances Trigg (Mrs.) Elon College 

Deakins, Doris Nell Greensboro 



Student List 321 

Deal, Florence Miller (Mrs.) Charlotte 

Deal, Linda Kay Morganton 

Deaton, Daniel Greensboro 

Deaton, David Greensboro 

Dickerson, M. Jane Kittrell 

Dillehay, M. Loretta Oxford 

Dillon, Margaret Smith (Mrs.) Thomasville 

Dixon, Ann Louise Pleasant Garden 

Dixon, Elizabeth Ann Mount Vernon Springs 

Dixon, William H., Jr Greensboro 

Dobson, Ruth George (Mrs.) High Point 

Dockery, Luther Sam, Jr Walnut Cove 

Doggett, Judy P. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Donahue, Matthew Charles Winston-Salem 

Dowd, Mary Frances Mount Vernon Springs 

Downum, Linda M Edenton 

Dulin, Ouida Arline Spray 

Duncan, Elizabeth Hellen (Mrs.) Reidsville 

Duncan, Lois Ann Greensboro 

Dunham, Charles Greensboro 

Dunham, Susan Eaton Cary 

Durham, G. Susan Winston-Salem 

Dyar, Virginia Connor (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Dyar, William Heller Greensboro 

Eakes, Louise Weaver (Mrs.) Sanford 

Earle, William Nelson Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Easley, Jo Ann Greensboro 

Easterling, Kay Greensboro 

Edwards, Burwell Patterson High Point 

Edwards, Carolyn Latta, S. C. 

Edwards, Eula Fogleman (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Edwards, Jo Shelton (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Edwards, Judy Greensboro 

Edwards, William Ralph Winston-Salem 

Egerton, Robert Grey Greensboro 

Egerton, Sue Carolyn Mill Spring 

Eisiminger, Genevieve Louise (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Eisiminger, Robert Arnold Winston-Salem 

Eller, Margie Stoltz (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Elliott, Norman McCormick Marion 

Ellis, Mary Morris (Mrs.) Leaksville 

England, Willene Sikeston, Mo. 

Epps, Grace S. (Mrs.) Lumberton 

Erath, Marion Skinner (Mrs.) Lumberton 

Erwin, Samuel Earl Mt. Ulla 



322 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Essie, Francis Welcome 

Etheridge, Doris Elizabeth Elizabeth City- 
Evans, Dorla Dean Kernersville 

Evans, Ethel Mae Lynchburg, Va. 

Evans, Madge Greensboro 

Everette, Lucy Ausley (Mrs.) Elon College 

Faison, Margaret W. (Mrs.) Shelby 

Farlow, Jewell Beeson (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Farmer, Ellen Charlotte 

Farthing, Mary E. Chilson (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Ferguson, Sara Hunt (Mrs.) Leaksville 

Festa, Salvatore Antonio Greensboro 

Ficquett, Sarah Nan Dunn 

Fisher, Elizabeth Rosemae Fayetteville 

Fleming, Frances Kiger (Mrs.) Leaksville 

Fleming, M. LaVerne Rocky Mount 

Fleming, Nancy Poe v Grimesland 

Flowe, Nancy Asheville 

Floyd, Betty Jean Lumberton 

Floyd, Revah Newton (Mrs.) Lumberton 

Flynn, John Frank Reidsville 

Flynt, Henry Greensboro 

Flynt, Mary Kimzey (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Fonville, Jean Lane (Mrs.) Burlington 

Fortenberry, Helen Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Foster, Anne Greensboro 

Foster, Edith Virginia Lexington 

Foster, Kate Greensboro 

Fountain, Raymond Jennings Winston-Salem 

Fouts, Croatan Loftin Winston-Salem 

Fowler, Florence Clinard Winston-Salem 

Fowler, Mary L Whiteville 

Fox, Lawrence Albert Winston-Salem 

Fraenzel, Gertrude Lowe (Mrs.) Danville, Va. 

Frank, Sarah LeRoy (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Frederick, Mary Burdette (Mrs.) Fayetteville 

Freeman, Pauline Roberta Salemburg 

Freeze, Margaret Montgomery (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Freund, Ebba Raleigh 

Frick, Nancy Greensboro 

Friedler, Betty Lewiston, Me. 

Frost, Virginia Garrett Salisbury 

Fry, Earl Jason Newton 

Frye, Paul Ransom Newton 

Fuller, Dorothy Jones (Mrs.) High Point 

Fulton, Robert William Leaksville 



Student List 323 

Gafford, Elma J. (Mrs.) Salisbury 

Gaines, Shirley Jamesville 

Gallant, Sally Morehead City 

Gantt, Elizabeth Joanne Albemarle 

Garcy, Deanne New York, N. Y. 

Garcy, Nellie (Mrs.) New York, N. Y. 

Garner, Ellen Baker (Mrs.) Reidsville 

Garrell, Doris Crayton (Mrs.) Whiteville 

Garrett, Margaret Osborne (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Gaston, Minnie Murchison (Mrs.) Salisbury 

Gates, Beverly Roanoke Rapids 

Gates, Norma Greensboro 

Gaumer, Diane Hyattsville, Md. 

Geiger, Ruth Irene Greensboro 

Gerringer, Lin Greensboro 

Gibson, Annie Smith (Mrs.) Rockingham 

Gibson, Margaret B. Greene (Mrs.) Rockingham 

Giddens, Sara Goldsboro 

Gilbert, Lulu May , Greensboro 

Gilbert, Nillah K Hickory 

Gilbreth, Hallie Arlene High Point 

Gilchrist, Nannie Mae Southern Pines 

Gillespie, Reginald B Greensboro 

Gilmore, Herbert Alexander Fairhaven, Mass. 

Godfrey, Betty Carolyn Florence, S. C. 

Goldberg, Joyce Greensboro 

Goode, Eugenia Coltrane (Mrs.) Jamestown 

Graham, Larry Philip Winston-Salem 

Graham, Leila Ann Winston-Salem 

Graham, Mary Lewis Flemingsburg, Ky. 

Gravitte, Betty Pilot Mountain 

Gray, Michele Greensboro 

Gray, Susan Rose (Mrs.) Pleasant Garden 

Green, Cora Lillian Yadkinville 

Green, Helen Gaskins (Mrs.) New Bern 

Green, Thelma Brown (Mrs.) Franklinton 

Greenberg, Evelyn Greensboro 

Greenberg, Marsha Greensboro 

Greene, Carmen Alberta Mocksville 

Greene, Elizabeth Martin (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Greer, Josephine Anderson (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Greeson, Harold Greensboro 

Gregg, Lael June Norfolk, Va. 

Griffin, Mary Alice Williamston 

Griffin, Mary Marion (Mrs.) Monroe 

Grimes, Josie Elizabeth Thomasville 



324 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Gulledge, Nancy Eason Wadesboro 

Gullett, Jamie Brown (Mrs.) Elizabethtown 

Hale, Anne Winston-Salem 

Haley, Daniel Winder Pleasant Garden 

Hall, Lee Lexington 

Hall, Minnie Morris (Mrs.) Lexington 

Hamilton, Melva Williamson (Mrs.) Hamlet 

Hammond, Margot Carrington Greensboro 

Hammonds, Lawrence R Greensboro 

Hamrick, Helen Virginia s Greensboro 

Hancock, Gerry High Point 

Hanling, Jane Greensboro 

Hansinger, Betty Jane Greenville 

Hardee, Virginia Simmons (Mrs.) Henderson 

Harder, Joie Greensboro 

Harding, Mary Virginia Yadkinville 

Hardy, Ann Lynn Blanton (Mrs.) Yancey ville 

Harmon, Gladys Creech (Mrs.) Kinston 

Harmon, Mary E. Holder (Mrs.) Conts 

Harmon, Olivia Ann Greensboro 

Harriman, Cecile James (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Harrington, Dean Smith Fayetteville 

Harris, Betty Glenn (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Harris, Camolyn Reid Greensboro 

Harris, Rose Davis Toccoa, Ga. 

Harris, Elizabeth Ann Hendersonville 

Harris, Helen Ruth Danville, Va. 

Harris, Julia Dail (Mrs.) Stokesdale 

Harris, Phyllis Ann Charlotte 

Harris, Sheila Clark Greensboro 

Harrison, Clara Lee Thomasville 

Harrison, Martha Delia Palmyra 

Hart, Lou Ellen Greensboro 

Hartman, Lucille Salisbury 

Hartsell, Jayne Charlotte 

Hatcher, Leigh Johnson (Mrs.) Leaksville 

Hawkins, Annie M Edenton 

Hawkins, Fred Whitsett 

Hawkins, Nancy Lee Cedar Grove 

Hawkins, Warren G Asheboro 

Haynes, Bernice Sharpe (Mrs.) Harmony 

Haynes, Betty Reidsville 

Hayworth, Myra Gulley (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Heaton, Mary Elizabeth Andrews 

Hein, Marilyn Lucille Porterville, Calif. 



Student List 325 

Hemphill, Emma Virginia Climax 

Hendren, Gladys Sandlin (Mrs.) Burlington 

Hendrix, Ann Louise Winston-Salem 

Hendrix, Carolyn Greensboro 

Hensley, Pauline Bailey (Mrs.) Bald Creek 

Herman, Florine Almands Hickory 

Hester, Henrietta Bundy (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Hester, Joan F Greensboro 

Hester, Mary Whitfield (Mrs.) Hurdle Mills 

Hewitt, Nancy Greensboro 

Hiatt, Pauline Almeda Winston-Salem 

Hicks, Harold Clarke Oxford 

Highfill, Placid B. (Mrs.) Summerfield 

Hilbish, Gwendolyn Lou Akron, Ohio 

Hill, David C Greensboro 

Hill, Fred W Greensboro 

Hill, Jerry E Fayetteville 

Hill, John Anthony, Jr Greensboro 

Hill, Thelma Sawyer (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Hines, Percy W Winston-Salem 

Hinnant, F. Louise Durham 

Hinshaw, Elisabeth Wilson (Mrs.) Miami, Fla. 

Hinshaw, W. Calvin Climax 

Hinton, Peggy Ann Mount Olive 

Hobbs, Arlene Walstonburg 

Hobbs, Elizabeth Helen Walstonburg 

Hodge, Randy Greensboro 

Hodgin, Lola Smith (Mrs.) High Point 

Hoffner, Thettis Smith (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Hogue, Frances Booker (Mrs.) High Point 

Holland, Yates L Franklinville 

Holt, M. Katherine Greensboro 

Holt, Peggy Jane Greensboro 

Hooper, Flora Mclntyre (Mrs.) Reidsville 

Hooper, A. Jean Greensboro 

Hoover, Pauline Peay (Mrs.) Draper 

Hopkins, Catherine Wallace (Mrs.) Brown Summit 

Hopkins, David Reid Brown Summit 

Hopkins, Diane Young (Mrs.) Brown Summit 

Hopkins, Josephine Wardell Brown Summit 

Horner, Peggy Jean Asheboro 

Horney, Wilhelmina Guilford College 

Horton, Peggy Jean Hickory 

Howell, Elizabeth Goldsboro 

Howell, Henrietta High Point 

Howett, Florene Columbia 



326 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Hudgins, Katy Greensboro 

Hudson, Marilyn White Winston-Salem 

Huffine, Anna Neese Greensboro 

Huffman, Mary Ward Pfafftown 

Hughes, Henry Marion Shelby 

Hull, Margaret Goodyear (Mrs.) Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

Hundley, Martha Wheless (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Hunt, Lynn Hadley , Pleasant Garden 

Hunt, Florence Greensboro 

Hunt, Ralph Mebane Rural Hall 

Hunter, Avery Winfield Wentworth 

Hunter, William Hoyt, Jr Guilford College 

Hurlocker, Thelma Brown Winston-Salem 

Husketh, Robinette Meador (Mrs.) Creedmoor 

Hutson, Junnia Esther Whitsett 

Hutson, Patricia E Winter Park, Fla. 

Hyatt, Virginia Ann Brasstown 

Ingram, Helen Price (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Ingram, Lucille Bolton High Point 

Ingram, Mary Ella Wagram 

Inscoe, Bettye Louise Louisburg 

Irvin, Martha Lee Hendersonville 

Isley, Lalah Perkins Greensboro 

Ison, Tirzah Messick Charlotte 

Jackson, Mary Faye Mount Airy 

James, Lois McCommas (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Jarrell, Patricia Charlotte 

Jarrett, F. Maxine Kingstree, S. C. 

Jaynes, Sylvia Robena Marion 

Jenkins, Bertha H. (Mrs.) Roanoke Rapids 

Jenkins, Buster Greensboro 

Jenkins, Eloise Lane (Mrs.) Red Springs 

Jenkins, Helen Frances Salisbury 

Johns, Eugenia Ruth Greensboro 

Johns, Gladys Jackson (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Johnson, Betty Anne High Point 

Johnson, Cloyce M Sanford 

Johnson, Evelyn Cole King Angier 

Johnson, Frances Greensboro 

Johnson, Jeremiah Frank Winston-Salem 

Johnson, Mae Dobbins Thomasville 

Johnson, Martha Nethery (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Johnson, Mary Smith (Mrs.) Vale 

Johnston, L. Eugene Winston-Salem 



Student List 327 

Johnston, Jill New York, N. Y. 

Johnston, Mittie West (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Jones, Bertha Pate Tarboro 

Jones, Joyce Greensboro 

Jones, Mabel Meredith (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Jones, Margaret Swann (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Jones, Richard Thorpe Greensboro 

Jones, Sandra Pate Tarboro 

Jordan, Richard Charles Cambria Heights, N. Y. 

Joyce, Margaret Murphy Stoneville 

Joyner, H. Marian Kernersville 

Joyner, Nelle Ballard Franklinton 

Kanter, Jean Kinston 

Kearney, Odell Mitchell (Mrs.) Pfafftown 

Keisler, Rachel Louise Conover 

Keller, Janice Marie Beaufort 

Kelly, Irvin Pierce Winston-Salem 

Kemp, Evelyn Miller Reidsville 

Kemp, Sarah Price Reidsville 

Khury, Laila Spiro Elon College 

Kiger, Milton Gray Rural Hall 

King, Barbara Winston-Salem 

King, Nancy Elizabeth Raleigh 

King, Velma Drake (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

King, Mrs. Walter W Greensboro 

Kinsey, Kay Cecile Greensboro 

Kirby, Donald Heide Charlotte 

Kirby, Stella Scronce (Mrs.) Hickory 

Kirksey, Lind Greensboro 

Kiser, Nancy Lee Statesville 

Kitchin, Billie Frances Waynesville 

Kluttz, Dorothy L Greensboro 

Knapp, Benjamin Pulaski, Va. 

Knott, Louise Sides (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Krieger, Joanne Greensboro 

Lackey, Jo Alyce Wadesboro 

Lail, Roberta Charlotte 

Lamb, Todd Greensboro 

Lancaster, James Neal Raleigh 

Lanning, Lucinda Graham 

Lassiter, Mary Jane Greensboro 

Lassiter, Mary Joanne Marion 

Lauffer, Shirley Vandergrift, Pa. 

Leary, Gertrude Jones (Mrs.) Greensboro 



328 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Leath, Sarah Jane Burlington 

LeBauer, Joseph Greensboro 

LeBauer, Mrs. Sidney Greensboro 

Lee, Elisabeth Howard (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Lemons, Annie Pearson (Mrs.) Stokesdale 

Lennon, Dorothy McDougald (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Leonard, Charlotte Plowden (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Leonard, Lois Richard (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Leonard, Katherine Greensboro 

Levine, Susan Greensboro 

Lewis, Daphne Waters (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Lewis, Glenna Duncan (Mrs.) Burlington 

Lewis, Virginia Ginn (Mrs.) High Point 

Lilly, Henry Thomas Albemarle 

Lineberry, Nina Teague (Mrs.) Lumberton 

Link, Robert Eli High Point 

Lipe, Phil E Landis 

Little, Mary Hagood Pollocksville 

Loftin, Horace Beaufort 

Long, Anne Hillsboro 

Long, Clifford L Winston-Salem 

Long, Mary Frances Biltmore 

Longest, Mary Frances (Mrs.) Elon College 

Love, Evelyn Booth (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Lovelady, Venice Marie Georgetown, Ky. 

Lovett, Clarajo Asheboro 

Lowe, Alice lone High Point 

Lowe, Helen Powell Reidsville 

Lowe, Laura Carson Greensboro 

Lowe, Laura Smoak (Mrs.) High Point 

Luffman, Winnie Frances State Road 

Lumsden, Gayle Concord 

Lynch, Lois Greensboro 

Lyons, Eugene Allen Lawsonville 

Lytle, David Greensboro 

Lytle, Ruth Greensboro 

McCall, Nancy Olivia Reidsville 

McCall, Ruth Rhyne (Mrs.) Lilesville 

McCarn, Charles Ray Raleigh 

McCollum, Kathleen Wakefield (Mrs.) Guiford 

McComb, Edythe Townsend (Mrs.) Hickory 

McCormick, Sara Elizabeth St. Pauls 

McCulloch, Anna Mae (Mrs.) Pleasant Garden 

McDaniel, Jesse Louie Lewiston 

McDonald, Berniece Terry (Mrs.) Rockingham 



Student List 329 

McDuffie, Ethel Candor 

McGehee, Delilah Jamestown 

McGinnis, Nancy Carolyn Ellenboro 

McGirt, Zebulon Vance Lewisville 

McGowan, Ella Penelope Willard 

McLauchlin, Rachel Gilchrist (Mrs.) Southern Pines 

McLaughlin, Mary Rosamond Reidsville 

McLaurin, Clelon Moore Clio, S. C. 

McLellan, Fay Hamer, S. C. 

McLemore, Nancy Henderson 

McLeod, Mary Hunt (Mrs.) Pleasant Garden 

McNeill, Gail Greensboro 

McRae, Gertrude H. Pruitt (Mrs.) Rockingham 

McSwain, Pratt Covington (Mrs.) Albemarle 

McSwain, R. Pauline Burlington 

Mabe, Barbara Greensboro 

Mabe, Lillian Chandler (Mrs.) Prospect Hill 

Maddox, Mildred Mitchell Greensboro 

Makely, Page Greensboro 

Maness, Ivey Geddie (Mrs.) Apex 

Mann, Shirley Barbara Raeford 

Manning, Ann Hollingsworth (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Manuel, Carolyn Greensboro 

Marcus, Debora New York, N. Y. 

Maree, Madge Kenyon (Mrs.) Rutherfordton 

Markham, Shirley M Durham 

Marks, Willa Belle Rockingham 

Marley, Margaret E High Point 

Martin, Eleanor Holton Kingsport, Tenn. 

Martin, Prue Greensboro 

Mashburn, James Thomas Lexington 

Matheson, Shirley Jean Hamlet 

Matlock, Foy Elon College 

Matthes, Merry Greensboro 

Matthews, Radaulph Bruce East Bend 

Mayrand, Cecile Greensboro 

Meador, Elizabeth Mitchell (Mrs.) Reidsville 

Medlin, Helen Peden (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Melton, Doris Faye Rutherfordton 

Mercer, Ramona Tempie (Mrs.) Asheville 

Middleton, Lena Glenn Greensboro 

Miles, Marvin George Salisbury 

Miller, Carol Greensboro 

Miller, Carolyn Pasour (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Miller, James Bennett China Grove 



330 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Miller, Kathleen Waddell (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Miller, Louise Davis Greensboro 

Miller, Marianna Schofield Pineville 

Miller, Mildred S. Templeton (Mrs.) Mooresville 

Miller, Miriam Luna Sykes (Mrs.) Marion 

Miller, Vivian B High Point 

Mills, Rose Stoner Lexington 

Mink, Ellen B East Orange, N. J. 

Mitchell, Delia Crutchfield Suffolk, Va. 

Mitchell, Nancy Gean Charlotte 

Money, Charles Brodie Yadkinville 

Montague, Rowena G Oxford 

Moore, Alice Beckwith (Mrs.) Asheboro 

Moore, Amy Salisbury 

Moore, Anne Hooper (Mrs.) Asheboro 

Moore, Annie Tucker Littleton 

Moore, Joan Ricketts (Mrs.) Charlotte 

Moore, Nelle Ray (Mrs.) Black Mountain 

Moore, Peggy Jean Greensboro 

Moore, Wayne Thompson Burlington 

Morgan, Alvin K , High Point 

Morgan, Eleanor Clare Greensboro 

Morgan, Leo Winston-Salem 

Morris, Isabella Beaufort 

Morris, Majelle Greensboro 

Morris, Margaret Smith (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Moskow, Ruth Whiteville 

Moss, Marion Louise Waco 

Mottesheard, Anna Ruth Winston-Salem 

Muelenaer, Andre Albert Winston-Salem 

Mumford, Patty Ann Greensboro 

Murrow, Hazel Richardson (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Myers, O. Gertrude Hoffman 

Nash, Jo Ann Rutherfordton 

Neal, Thomas Adrian Lexington 

Needles, Beth Greensboro 

Nelson, Janice Woosley (Mrs.) Kernersville 

Nelson, Jewel Chandler (Mrs.) Nelson, Va. 

Newlin, Harvey R Burlington 

Nichols, Mary Ivey (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Nicholson, W. Edna Thomasville 

Nimmo, Charles F., Jr Greensboro 

Oglivie, Sally Ann Greensboro 

O'Neal, Sharon Eileen Greensboro 



Student List 331 

Ould, Mary Jane Fox (Mrs.) Lynchburg, Va. 

Overton, William Herndon Greensboro 

Owen, Gilda Elizabeth Salisbury 

Owen, Lucille Harris (Mrs.) Seagrove 

Owens, Taylor Greensboro 

Padgett, Emma Lucille (Mrs.) High Point 

Padley, Jo Ann Ayden 

Page, Anne Tucker (Mrs.) Cleveland 

Page, Elizabeth Nanney (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Page, Myrtle Neves (Mrs.) Yanceyville 

Painter, Elsie J Lincolnton 

Pake, Mary Phyllis Beaufort 

Parker, Henrietta Carol Pollocksville 

Parker, John Thomas Burlington 

Parker, Mary Towe (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Parker, Rachel Perkins Burlington 

Parker, Ruby Isley (Mrs.) Lillington 

Parrott, Aubrey Montague, Jr Hanes 

Parsons, M. Frances Winston-Salem 

Patrick, David Greensboro 

Patrick, Ruth Shaw Greensboro 

Patterson, Charles Robert, Jr Hickory 

Patterson, John Knox Salisbury 

Patton, Annette E Greensboro 

Paul, Eunice Rose Sea Level 

Payne, Grace B. (Mrs.) Thomasville 

Payne, Lyndall Rural Hall 

Payne, Mary Anne Winston-Salem 

Perchan, Elizabeth Ann Elkins, W. Va. 

Perkins, Beulah Marion Dobson 

Perry, Bobby Greensboro 

Perry, Stella Price (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Peterson, Jane Elizabeth Norfolk, Va. 

Petrea, Margaret Elizabeth Salisbury 

Phillips, M. Elizabeth Asheboro 

Phillips, Helen Pace (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Phillips, Jan , Greensboro 

Phillips, Judy Greensboro 

Phillips, R. Marietta Greensboro 

Phillips, Wayne Elmer Bennett 

Pickett, Frances Iredell Lexington 

Pierson, Ann Bradley (Mrs.) San Francisco, Calif. 

Pinner, Jeanne Annette Tabor City 

Piper, Helen Lewis Charlotte 

Pittman, A. Jeannette Elm City 



332 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Poats, Elaine Freeman (Mrs.) Mount Airy 

Poland, Ellison W Winston-Salem 

Ponzer, Mabel Owenby (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Porter, Ivil Lawson, Jr Walnut Cove 

Powell, Odessa Crouse (Mrs.) Stokesdale 

Powell, Robert F Greensboro 

Presnell, Lacy Martin, Jr Staley 

Price, Joseph Andrew Robbins 

Price, Mary Floyce Monroe 

Price, Vera Elizabeth Skyland 

Prongay, Margaret Edith . Winston-Salem 

Pruette, Rosalie M. (Mrs.) High Point 

Pugh, Louise Moore (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Pullen, Sylvia Bennett Rocky Mount 

Qurnell, Kenneth Louis Burlington 

Radford, Max Eugene Raleigh 

Radford, Sibyl Inez Draper 

Rahenkamp, Naomi Louise Greensboro 

Rakestraw, Gladys Leon Stoneville 

Randolph, Edna Earle (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Rankin, Lucy McCargo (Mrs.) Reidsville 

Rankin, Mary Frances Greensboro 

Raper, Nancy Louise Lexington 

Ray, Glenda Joy Winston-Salem 

Rea, Gertrude Elizabeth Matthews 

Reagan, Richard Warren Canton 

Reece, Kelsie Nixson (Mrs.) Elon College 

Reece, Nancy Mount Airy 

Register, Frances Weston (Mrs.) Wallace 

Reitzel, Nannie D Elon College 

Rhoads, Frank Wetherill Greensboro 

Rich, Frances Howard (Mrs.) Burlington 

Rickman, Harold Lee Summerfield 

Ricks, Carolyn Knott (Mrs.) Littleton 

Ridenhour, Elizabeth Kennedy (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Ridenhour, Lester Ray Burlington 

Robertson, Jerry Greensboro 

Robinson, H. Elizabeth Wadesboro 

Robison, Barbara Salisbury 

Robson, Jacquelyn Ann Turtle Creek, Pa. 

Rodenbough, Grace Taylor Walnut Cove 

Rogers, Molly Claire Mt. Holly, N. J. 

Rose, Margaret E Greensboro 

Rosenbaum, Donald J Lawrence, N. Y. 



Student List 333 

Roshelli, Jane Upchurch (Mrs.) Elon College 

Ross, Mary H. Kirkman (Mrs.) Moorestown, N. J. 

Rountree, Rebecca Greensboro 

Royse, Mabel Downey (Mrs.) Thomasville 

Russell, Rageline McGranahan (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Samet, Rose Asheboro 

Sanderson, Nellie Maxine Chinquapin 

Saunders, Wilma Ann Reidsville 

Scharf, Dorothy Mae Greensboro 

Schlitz, Joan Lee Greensboro 

Schoonover, Beverly Kensington, Md. 

Schuyler, Kelsey Lee Winston-Salem 

Scott, Mrs. L. D Atlanta, Ga. 

Seay, Esther M Asheville 

Sechrest, Melville Albert High Point 

Sellars, Beth Greensboro 

Serge, Virginia Fulton (Mrs.) Walnut Cove 

Settle, Culos Marion Winston-Salem 

Seymour, Helen Ruth Alamance 

Sharon, Margie Pegram (Mrs.) Stokesdale 

Sharpe, Ollie McCollum (Mrs.) Reidsville 

Shaver, Frank Burrage Salisbury 

Sheaffer, Sarah A. Gainey (Mrs.) Fayetteville 

Sheffield, Gary Singleton Greensboro 

Shepherd, Lula Ferguson Laurinburg 

Sherrill, Jean Carroll Fayetteville 

Shirley, G. Robert Hickory 

Shockey, Mary Pleasants (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Shore, B. Lorene East Bend 

Shuford, Valeria Jackson (Mrs.) Mount Airy 

Sills, Dorothy Sisk (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Simmons, Sudie Harriet (Mrs.) Pollocksville 

Sink, Jack H Thomasville 

Sink, Peggy Greensboro 

Sisk, Lorie R. Campbell (Mrs.) Lexington 

Smathers, Katharine Lewis (Mrs.) Matthews 

Smith, Bertram Taft Greensboro 

Smith, Betty Jo Greensboro 

Smith, Betty Williams Wallace 

Smith, Carrie Lucille Guilford 

Smith, Donald C Greensboro 

Smith, Emily Pratt (Mrs.) Lawsonville 

Smith, Helen (Mrs.) Elon College 

Smith, Jane Baxter (Mrs.) Guilford College 

Smith, Lenora S Lawsonville 



334 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Smith, Mabel Allen (Mrs.) Denton 

Smith, Ona E. Massey (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Smith, Sandra Summers Greensboro 

Smythe, Pauline Greensboro 

Snider, Janet Greensboro 

Snipes, Betty Johnston (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Solomon, Gerald Vance Winston-Salem 

Southern, Mrs. Clarence O Burlington 

Sowers, Lois Morgan (Mrs.) Lexington 

Speas, Henrie Kay East Bend 

Speas, Lucile Joyner (Mrs.) Rural Hall 

Splawn, Don W Graham 

Springer, Arthur Greensboro 

Stack, Hattie Rayle (Mrs.) Colfax 

Stanley, Callie Mae (Mrs.) Wake Forest 

Stanley, Esther Carol (Mrs.) Lexington 

Stanley, Sara Jane Greensboro 

Stanley, Ruby Hardy (Mrs.) Ararat 

Stanton, Maud Ketchem (Mrs.) Red Springs 

Staples, Ina Whitaker (Mrs.) Kernersville 

Staton, Eunice Evelyne Thomasville 

Steele, Lillian Spencer (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Steelman, Susan Shore (Mrs.) Yadkinville 

Stenhouse, Elizabeth Red Springs 

Stephens, A. Delores Elkin 

Stephenson, Elizabeth Ward (Mrs.) Elon College 

Stephenson, Irving Joseph Reidsville 

Still, Barbara Rita Greensboro 

Stilwell, Shirley Ellen Thomasville 

Stimpson, Oswald Elmer Winston-Salem 

Stockton, Flavella Louise Winston-Salem 

Stone, Betty Starling Stoneville 

Stone, Grady E King 

Stone, Mary Rose Franklinton 

Stone, Virginia Giddens Stoneville 

Stoneham, Helen M Mollusk, Va. 

Story, Doris Queen (Mrs.) Southern Pines 

Stout, Edward B Greensboro 

Stout, Ellen Greensboro 

Strole, Elsie Hatsell (Mrs.) Swansboro 

Stroud, Louise Graham Mocksville 

Strum, Orphia Theo Roxboro 

Styers, Eldene Grogan (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Sullivan, Helen (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Sullivan, Mary Anne Mount Olive 

Summers, Anne Tripp (Mrs.) Greensboro 



Student List 335 

Sutton, Evelyn Rodman (Mrs.) High Point 

Sutton, Lois Allred (Mrs.) Tampa, Fla. 

Sutton, Mildred Frances Matthews 

Talley, Marjorie Greensboro 

Tally, David K Fayetteville 

Tatum, Geraldine B White Oak 

Taylor, Diane Greensboro 

Taylor, Evelyn Waugh (Mrs.) White Plains 

Taylor, Lucille Ward (Mrs.) Rocky Mount 

Taylor, Margaret Anna Altamahaw 

Taylor, Mary Edmondson Whitakers 

Taylor, Ruth A Sea Level 

Teague, Ethel Swaim (Mrs.) Kernersville 

Teague, Nancy Moore Martinsville, Va. 

Teague, Shearin P Landis 

Teer, Patsy Carolyn Hillsboro 

Teeter, Margaret B. (Mrs.) Yanceyville 

Temple, Frances Smith (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Tennant, William James Bryant Raleigh 

Terry, Lucille Charlotte 

Thacker, Betty Whitsett 

Thompson, Janice Greensboro 

Thompson, Mabel Michael (Mrs.) Charlotte 

Thrower, Jo Ann Rockingham 

Thunberg, Ann Leslie Fayetteville 

Tice, Charles Lee Spray 

Tice, James F Marshville 

Tiers, John Guilford College 

Tinsley, Mary Jean High Point 

Totten, Nancy Young (Mrs.) Reidsville 

Trost, Herbert Arnold Brown Summit 

Troxler, Rachel Willis (Mrs.) Elon College 

Tuttle, Barbara Fulton (Mrs.) Walnut Cove 

Tuttle, Myrtle Elizabeth Greensboro 

Tuverson, Audrey K Winston-Salem 

Twiddy, Ann Truitt (Mrs.) Elon College 

Twiddy, Clyde Baxter Elon College 

Tyler, Richard Howard Raleigh 

Tysinger, Doris Anne High Point 

Tyson, Ruthe Farmville 

Underwood, David Sidney Trinity 

Underwood, Mozelle Jackson (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Underwood, Ruth Annabel Greensboro 

Uribe, Carlos V Medellin, Colombia 

Uzzell, Ruth Kesler (Mrs.) Salisbury 



336 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Vance, James Isaac Greensboro 

Venable, Lacy Morgan Winston-Salem 

Verreault, John Francis, Jr Raleigh 

Vick, June Carolyn Seaboard 

Vollbracht, Euzelia McSwain (Mrs.) Kings Mountain 

Von Aspern, Elizabeth H. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Waddell, Mildred Elizabeth Concord 

Wages, Lanie Miller (Mrs.) Fayetteville 

Wagner, Camilla Cline (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Wake, Polly Joyce (Mrs.) Stoneville 

Walker, Brady Leon High Point 

Walker, Lolita Saunders (Mrs.) Reidsville 

Walker, Nettie Jessup (Mrs.) Guilford College 

Walker, Sue E Currie 

Walker, N. Virginia Burlington 

Wall, Ed Greensboro 

Wall, Mary Anne Wadesboro 

Wall, Pollyanna Evans (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Wallace, Martha Roberta Goldsboro 

Walsh, Sybil Gurley (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Walton, William Curtis East Spencer 

Ward, James Mebane Greensboro 

Ward, Sylvia E Guilford 

Warlick, Patricia Jane Statesville 

Warren, William Pittman Candler 

Waters, Harold Lafayette Lexington 

Waters, Ruth James (Mrs.) . Lexington 

Watts, Mary Doris Stanley 

Way, Ann Reidsville 

Waynick, Wallace Anne Reidsville 

Weadon, Frances Elaine Brown Summit 

Webb, Ann Darden Morehead City 

Webb, Mary F. (Mrs.) Sea Level 

Webster, Mary E. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Weikel, Atwith Garrett (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Weinstock, Gladys Blossom Winston-Salem 

Weir, Peggy Sue Lancaster, S. C. 

Welborn, Marjorie B High Point 

Welch, Margaret Handy Greensboro 

Welch, Sarah Greensboro 

Wellons, Brock Greensboro 

West, E. Ann Reidsville 

West, F. Donez Franklin 

Whitaker, Jean MacFadyen (Mrs.) Oak Ridge 

Whitaker, Luna Mae Winston-Salem 



Student List 337 

White, Anne DeLee Greensboro 

White, Bettie Lu Burlington 

White, M. Elizabeth Carolina Beach 

White, Helen Greensboro 

White, Margaret S Belvidere 

Whitehead, Cora Minor (Mrs.) Ramseur 

Whitener, Catherine Viola Salisbury- 
Whitfield, Evelyn E. White (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Whiting, Sarah Gill (Mrs.) Kittrell 

Whitman, Flora Street (Mrs.) Glendon 

Whitley, Julia Pollocksville 

Widenhouse, Wanetta G. (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Wight, James Allen Lexington 

Wilder, Catherine Hocutt (Mrs.) Kinston 

Wilder, Frances Green (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Wildman, Lottie Wall (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Wilhelm, Lou Ray East Bend 

Wilkerson, Nancy Cornelia Roxboro 

Wilkins, Nancy Greensboro 

Wilkinson, Barbara Beam Maiden 

Willey, Nell L. Carter (Mrs.) Enfield 

Williams, Blanche Siler City 

Williams, Ernie Greensboro 

Williams, Foy Chandler (Mrs.) Prospect Hill 

Williams, Mary Norman (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Williams, Ruth Ernest (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Williams, Vernie Sue High Point 

Williamson, Blanche Pearson (Mrs.) Cerro Gordo 

Williamson, Mary Sanders Greensboro 

Willis, Patricia Ann Morehead City 

Wilson, Ada C. (Mrs.) Winston-Salem 

Wilson, Merritt Young, Jr Stokesdale 

Windham, Shirley Lee Greensboro 

Winn, Elizabeth Stanford (Mrs.) Chapel Hill 

Winslow, Elizabeth Wilson (Mrs.) Rural Hall 

Winston, E. Carol Virgilina, Va. 

Wise, Sarah F Randleman 

Wolfe, Dewey Leon Greensboro 

Wood, Bennett Greensboro 

Woodyard, A. Lorraine Arlington, Va. 

Woollen, Frances Evelyn High Point 

Wootten, Annie Elizabeth Reidsville 

Wootton, Grace Phelps (Mrs.) Yancey ville 

Wootton, James Gordon Yanceyville 

Worley, Martha Ann Leicester 

Wright, Alton Wilmington 



338 Woman's College — University of North Carolina 

Wright, Kathryn Ann Lincolnton 

Wright, Patricia Jane Greensboro 

Wyatt, Margaret Vivian '. Candor 

Wyrick, Nancy Jane Greensboro 

Yarbrough, Harry Hight, Jr Wilson 

Yarborough, Mary Lucile Hankins (Mrs.) Augusta, Ga. 

Yelton, Jean Burnsville 

Young, Madge Cline (Mrs.) Taylorsville 

Young, Norwood Roswell Beaufort 

Yount, Marian Sigmon (Mrs.) Claremont 

Yuen, Chick-Fung Kowloon, Hong Kong 



INDEX 



PAGE 

Absences 92 

Academic assistants 24 

Academic and Personnel Committee 31, 86 

Academic regulations 86 

Accreditation and membership 

of the College 35 

Administrative Board, the 

(Graduate School) 234 

Admission of students 

to the College 66 

to the Commercial Course 68 

general requirements 66 

service women 66 

to undergraduate curricula 66 

transfer students 68 

Advisers, see Class chairmen and 
academic advisers 

Alpha Kappa Delta 45 

Alumnae Association 46 

Art, Department of 95, 238 

Art, Dance, Drama, 

Interdepartmental Major 76 

Astronomy 157 

Attendance, class 92 

Auditing courses 54, 88 

Awards 259 

Bachelor of Arts degree, 

requirements for 71, 214 

Bachelor of Fine Arts degree, 

requirements for 84 

Bachelor of Music 85, 211 

Bachelor of Science in 
Business Education and 

Secretarial Administration 82 

Home Economics 80 

Nursing 83 

Physical Education 81 

Bachelor of Science degrees, 

curricula in 80, 81, 82, 83 

requirements for 80, 81, 82, 83 

Beta Beta Beta 45 

Biology, Department of 106 

Buildings and grounds 35 

Business Education and 
Secretarial Administration, 

courses in 110, 241 

curricula in 82 

Department of 110 

Master's degree in 110, 116, 241 

Calendar, College 3 

Change of course 87 

Chemistry, Department of 118 

Child Development and Home 

Relationships, courses in 206 

Choir 233 

Civic Music Association, see 
Lectures and Concerts 

Class attendance 92 

Class, required number 

of students for 95 

Class chairmen and academic 

advisers 86 

Classical Civilization, Department of . . 121 

Classification of students 88 

Clothing & Textiles, courses in 199 

Clubs 45 

College, the history of 34 

Commercial Department 124 

Committees of the faculty, standing . . 31 

Conferences 49 

Correspondence credits 91 

Counselors in residence halls 26 

Course, change of 87 



PAGE 

Course Examinations 91 

Course load 87 

Courses of Instruction 95, 233 

Creative Arts 238 

Credits 87 

Curry School 190 

Dean's List 93 

Deficiencies 88 

Degrees 

conferred in 1954 246 

general information 70 

general requirements 

for 71, 80, 84, 85 

kinds granted by the College 35, 70 

requirements for 

Bachelor of Arts 71, 214 

Bachelor of Fine Arts 84 

Bachelor of Music 85, 211 

Bachelor of Science 80, 84 

Master's 110, 198, 234 

Departmental major 73 

Drama, Department of 126 

Dramatics 44 

Dropping Courses 87 

Dual registration, undergraduate 

and graduate 94 

Economics, Department of 128 

Education 

courses in 190 

Master's degree 242 

School of 190 

Electives in Bachelor of Science 
and Bachelor of Music 
courses for 

Bachelor of Arts students . . 74, 75 
Elementary Education, courses in ...192 

English, Department of 130, 242 

Enrollment summary 260 

Entrance deficiences 88 

Examinations 

entrance 67 

proficiency 91 

semester 91 

Exclusion from College 90 

Expenses 50, 236 

Extension 

courses 69 

credits 91 

Division of 49 

Faculty and staff 10 

Fees 50, 236 

Fee Payments 52, 53 

Fellowships and scholarships 56 

Fields of concentration 73 

Financial Aid 56 

Foods and Nutrition, 

courses in 202 

French, courses in 179 

Freshman-Sophomore requirements ... 72 

General regulations 86 

Geography, Department of 145 

German, Department of 147 

Golden chain 45 

Government of the College 41 

Grade of courses 72, 73, 95 

Grade reports 89 

Graduate assistants 24 

Graduate School 234 

course descriptions 245 

curricula 238 

expenses 54, 236, 238 

organization 234 



340 



Index 



page 

regulations 235 

Graduation 93 

with honors 93 

residence requirements 93 

Greek, courses in 122 

Health 

Department of 148 

Service in 40 

History of the College 34 

History and Political Science, 

Department of 149 

Home Economics 

courses in 197 

curricula in 80 

Education, courses in 208 

Foundation 16 

Master's degree in 198 

School of 197, 242 

Honors, graduation with 93 

Honor Roll 90 

Honors Work 70 

Housing and Management, 

courses in 204 

Incompletes 92 

Infirmary 40 

Institution Management, 

courses in .209 

Interdepartmental majors .... 73, 76, 79 

Italian, courses in 185 

Junior-Senior requirements 73 

Laboratories and studios 36 

Laboratory fees 54 

Laboratory technician 76 

Latin, courses in 122 

Lectures and concerts 44 

Library 

extension service 49 

staff of 25 

the 39 

Library Education ( Science) 193 

Loan funds 60 

Majors 73 

Master's degree 110, 198, 234 

Mathematics, Department of 155 

Medical service, see Health 
Music 

choir 233 

contest festival 232 

courses in 215 

curricula in 211 

degrees in 210 

fees 52 

library 232 

Music Education Club 233 

orchestra 233 

organizations 233 

recitals 231 

School of 210 

News Bureau 49 

Nursing 

curriculum in 84 

degree in 83 

Officers 

emeriti 11 

of administration 10 

of instruction 12 

other officers 27 

Omicron Nu 45 

Organizations 45 

Orientation Week 86 

Part-time Employment 64 

Pre-registration 86 

Phi Alpha Theta 45 

Phi Beta Kappa 45, 258 

Philosophy, Department of 158 



PAGE 
Physical Education, 

courses in 159, 244 

curricula in 81 

Department of 159 

Physics, Department of 171 

Pi Kappa Lambda 45, 233 

Placement Office 47 

Political Science 154 

Premedical program 75 

Preprofessional study 75, 76 

Proficiency examinations 91 

Promotion 49 

Psychology, Department of 175 

Publications 48 

Public Relations 49 

Quality Points 89 

Recitals 231 

Recreation Association 46 

Recreation, Interdepartmental Major . . 78 

Re-examinations 92 

Registration 86 

Regulations, general 86 

Religion 42 

Reports 89 

Research assistants 24 

Residence 50 

Residence halls 38 

Residence requirements 94 

Romance Languages, Department of ..179 

Rooms, reservation of 67 

Scholarships 56 

Secondary Education, courses in 191 

Secretarial Administration, see 

Business Education and 

Secretaries and other assistants 29 

Self-help 48, 64 

Senior requirements 73 

Service women 66 

Sigma Alpha 45 

Sigma Delta Pi 45 

Social life 43 

Social Work, Preprofessional Program 76 

Sociology, Department of 186, 245 

Sophomore requirements 72 

Spanish, courses in 183 

Special Fees 54 

Special students 88 

Sports 43 

Standing committees 31 

Student aid 48, 64 

Student Government 40 

Student health 40 

Student load 87 

Students, number of, see 

Enrollment summary 

Summer Sessions 69 

Summer session credits 90 

Table of Contents 5 

Tau Psi Omega 45 

Television 48 

Textbooks 54 

Theater, the College 44 

Training School, see Curry School 

Transcript of record 94 

Trustees 

Board of ? 

Executive Committee of 7 

Unclassified students 88 

University sermons 43 

Vocational Guidance 48 

Vocational Rehabilitation 65 

Withdrawal from College 88 

Woman's College Faculty 10 

Y. W. C. A 42 



The Woman's College of The University of North Carolina 
Office of the Registrar September, 1955 



Tne following courses in German were inadvertantly omitted from 
page llf.7 of the 1955 Bulletin of the College. We sincerely regret 
the inconvenience this situation may have caused you, 

GERMAN 

205-206, Introduction to German Literature: The Classical Period 

Representative works in prose and verse. Three hours for the 
year. Credit, six semester hours. 

209-210. Scientific and Technical German 

German readings in chemistry, physics, zoology, botany, geology. 

At the discretion of the instructor, this course may be taken in- 
stead of German 103-10U, Tnree hours for the year. Credit, six 
semester hours, 

2llr. Composition and Conversation 

This course may be pursued with German 103 as a sophomore elec- 
tive. Three hours, either semester. Credit, three semester hours, 

301r. History of the German language 

History of the sounds and inflections of the modern idiom from 
the beginnings. Development of the lexicon. Prerequisite, two years 
of college German or the equivalent. Three hours. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

315-316. Brief History of German Literature 

A study of the literary movements and of individual authors from 
early times to the present. Majors are required to take this course 
collaterally with German 317-318. One hour for the year. Credit, 
two semester hours. 

317-318, Survey of German Literature 

A study of complete literary works and excerpts from works repre- 
senting the various movements of Gorman literature from early times 
to the present, Majors are required to take this course collaterally 
with German 315-316. Prerequisite, at least two years of college 
German or the equivalent. Two hours for the year. Credit, four 
semester hours, 

321-322, Goethe's Life and Selected Works 

A study of the various periods of Goethe's literary activity; 
reading of works illustrating different periods of his development, 
Tnree hours for the year. Credit, six semester hours. 

325,326, German Literature of the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries 
A study of selected works of representative writers, particularly 
in the fields of the drama and the novel. Three hours for the year. 
Credit, six semester hours. 

329r, German Classics in English 

A general-culture course designed to acquaint the non-specialist 
student with representative works of German literature. Lectures and 
discussions on works assigned and on the literary movements from 
medieval times to the present. Three hours. Credit, three semester 
hours. 



North Carolina 

September, 1955 



mtly omitted from 

We sincerely regret 
;ed you. 



The Classical Period 
Three hours for the 



logy, botany, geology, 
course may be taken in* 
year. Credit, six